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Port Townsend-Jefferson County’s Daily Newspaper
November 12-13, 2010
Hospitals discuss affiliations Peninsula boards yet to narrow field of possible partners By Rob Ollikainen Peninsula Daily News
Charlie Bermant/Peninsula Daily News
Joan Bennett, Marvin Shields’ widow, and his brother, Don Shields, watch the presenting of the colors at Thursday’s Veterans Day ceremony in Shields’ honor.
‘Shields here but unable to respond’ Gardiner ceremony recalls Seabee Also . . .
By Charlie Bermant Peninsula Daily News
GARDINER — About 150 people joined a small group of Seabees to commemorate Veterans Day on an isolated, bucolic hill in a special place. The Gardiner Cemetery is the final resting place of Marvin G. Shields, a Port Townsend resident killed in battle in Vietnam in 1965 at the age of 25 and the only Seabee to ever receive the Medal of Honor, the highest military accolade. Seabees — members of the Navy’s mobile construction battalion — from Whidbey Island, Everett, Bangor and Bremerton gathered with active-duty service people in the cleared area with
■ World War II veterans recount their experiences/A5
a view of Discovery Bay where Shields’ headstone had the most prominent display. The 20-minute ceremony included a roll call in which a Seabee in the crowd returned the call: “Construction Mechanic 3rd Class Shields is here but unable to respond.” Shields’ widow, Joan Bennett of Gardiner, and his brother, Don Shields of Quilcene, represented the family. Don Shields, a retired mechanic, remembered his brother as “a cool dude.” “He always had his hands out
ready to help,” he said. “If he were alive today, he would still be working hard to provide the best for his family.” Thursday’s ceremony was the 44th annual celebration of Shields’ heroic accomplishments.
PORT ANGELES — Top officials from the North Olympic Peninsula’s three hospital districts agreed a partnership with a larger hospital could benefit local hospitals and the patients they serve. But the boards of Olympic Medical Center, Jefferson Healthcare and Forks Community Hospital could not reach a consensus on a top potential affiliate from the seven that responded to a request for information. Olympic Medical Center hosted a joint “We’re not looking for workshop with the someone to buy us boards of the Forksand Port Townsend- out. We’re not looking based hospitals to be a true affiliate. Wednesday in Port We’re looking for a Angeles. It was a follow-up to a similar partner that is willing meeting held last year to work with rural at Lake Chelan. A potential “ter- and that isn’t going to tiary medical center have ‘one size fits affiliation” dominated all.’” the 90-minute workCamille Scott shop. administrator Chief executives of Forks Community Hospital all three hospitals agreed to gather more feedback from their boards and medical staffs, continue their discussions and try to select an affiliate by the first quarter of next year. The exact details of how the partnership would work are still unclear. The idea is for the smaller hospitals to refer their patients to a larger hospital for specialized care they can’t get on the Peninsula. In return for receiving patients, the tertiary affiliate would refer patients back to Peninsula hospitals for follow-up care and help the rural hospitals recruit doctors and implement improvements such as information technology and electronic medical records.
Wounded in battle
Choice ‘never taken away’
On June 10, 1965, the Seabee construction mechanic 3rd class was among those building an Army Special Forces compound in Dong Xoai, 55 miles north of Saigon, when the outpost was attacked by 1,500 Vietcong. Wounded twice himself, Shields carried a severely wounded man to safety and then volunteered to assist in knocking out an enemy machine gun emplacement.
Whether it happens or not, OMC Commissioner Jim Cammack emphasized that patient choice and physician choice is “never going to be taken away.” “It should be pointed out that the goal of all three hospitals is to remain independent, communityowned public hospital districts,” OMC Chief Executive Officer Eric Lewis said. “Patient choice will remain, and physician choice will remain.” As a group, the three Peninsula hospitals sent requests for information to seven medical centers in early September. All seven responded.
Chetzemoka set to sail New ferry to take over PT-Coupeville route Monday By Charlie Bermant Peninsula Daily News
PORT TOWNSEND — Prior to its scheduled inauguration Sunday, the MV Chetzemoka has been visible this week as it conducts its final test runs between Port Townsend and Coupeville. Community members are busy planning Sunday’s schedule, which is a combination of private
and public events to celebrate the arrival of the state’s first new ferry of the 21st century. “We are ecstatic that this boat is finally on line,” said Port Townsend Marketing Director Christine Pivarnik. “This will give us reliable transportation between Port Townsend and Coupeville and provide a needed link between our two communities.” The value of having a reliable ferry, Pivarnik said, is the continuation of state Highway 20 and its establishment as a reliable transportation route. After an all-day celebration of its inaugural sailing, the 64-car
Chetzemoka will take over route Monday, while the 50-car Steilacoom II — which was leased by the state for three years — will be returned to Pierce County.
Christening at onset The celebration will begin at the ferry terminal at Keystone Harbor on Whidbey Island. The boat christening at 10:30 a.m. in Coupeville is by invitation only, though sound will be piped into a public area in KeyCharlie Bermant/Peninsula Daily News stone Harbor, from which there The Chetzemoka, the new ferry for the Port Townsendwill be limited sight lines. Turn
Coupeville route, docks at the Port Townsend terminal
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Peninsula Daily News (ISSN 1050-7000), continuing the Port Angeles Evening News (founded April 10, 1916) and The Daily News, is a locally operated member of Horvitz Newspapers, published each morning Sunday through Friday by Northwest Media (Washington) L.P. at 305 W. First St., Port Angeles, WA 98362. POSTMASTER: Periodicals postage paid at Port Angeles, WA. Send address changes to Circulation Department, Peninsula Daily News, P.O. Box 1330, Port Angeles, WA 98362. Member Audit Bureau of Circulations The Associated Press Contents copyright © 2010, Peninsula Daily News
Newsmakers Celebrity scoop ■ By The Associated Press
Willis salutes troops with party on ship BRUCE WILLIS, FAMOUS for his movie roles, believes the real stars are the military and veterans. In honor of Veterans Day, the actor threw a party Thursday for hundreds of veterans on board the USS Intrepid, a Navy aircraft carrier that has been converted into a museum in New York City. Willis said supporting veterans isn’t about politics but about freedom, and he wanted to recognize the men and women who’ve sacrificed their lives for Americans. He said “there’s no country like” the United States and that when he travels the world, he always loves “coming home.” The party was sponsored by Sobieski vodka, whose parent company Willis is a part owner of.
Munster in rehab The former child star who played boy werewolf Eddie Munster on TV has entered a drug and alcohol treatment facility. Butch Patrick’s agent said Thursday that the 57-year-old is in a private facility in New Jersey. Agent Jodi Ritzen said Patrick is in rehab “to deal with a lifetime problem of substance abuse.” Ritzen
The Associated Press
Actor Bruce Willis, center, toasts veterans and troops on the eve of Veterans Day at The Intrepid Sea, Air & Space Museum in New York on Wednesday. wouldn’t disclose the name of the facility where he’s being treated. Patrick moved to Patrick the Philadelphia area earlier this year after being contacted by a West Chester woman who was a fan of “The Munsters” back in the 1960s. She announced last week that they had split.
and Daviess County, Ky., is putting a 15-second ad on a digital fullmotion billboard on New York’s Monroe 42nd Street. Visitors bureau Executive Director Karen Miller told the Messenger-Inquirer of Owensboro that the spot will feature Monroe, bluegrass music and Owensboro and will run 18 times Monroe in N.Y. ad a day for 48 days at a cost of $15,000. The late father of blueIt will run from Monday grass music, Bill Monroe, will be playing soon in New to Jan. 1, times that will York’s Times Square to pro- cover the Macy’s Thanksmote the Kentucky celebra- giving Day Parade and the tion of the centennial of his Times Square New Year’s birth. Eve celebration. The convention and visiMonroe died in 1996 tors bureau for Owensboro and is buried in Rosine, Ky.
Passings By The Associated Press
DINO DE LAURENTIIS, 91, was born to be a movie producer. The Academy Awardwinning legend of the Italian New Wave and producer of “Serpico” and “Barbarella” who helped revo- Mr. De lutionize Laurentiis the way in 1957 movies are bankrolled and helped personify the no-limits life of a cinematic king, died Wednesday night in Beverly Hills, Calif. His dozens of credits included the art-house classics “La Strada” and “Nights of Cabiria,” the cult favorite “Blue Velvet,” the Hollywood epics “War and Peace” and “The Bible,” and such mainstream hits as “Three Days of the Condor.” He backed horror films (“Halloween 2”), police drama (“Serpico”) and the most far-out science fiction fused with sex and sexuality (“Barbarella”). And when he bombed, he really bombed: “Dune,” about which director David Lynch complained he was denied creative control; the Madonna vehicle “Body of Evidence”; the 1976 remake of “King Kong,” which nearly finished off the career of Jessica Lange before it really started. Not all his movies had big budgets, but Mr. De Laurentiis didn’t think a film was real without
real money. Mr. De Laurentiis was one of the first producers to understand the box-office potential of foreign audiences and helped invent international co-productions, raising money by pre-selling distribution rights outside North America. He was tiny, but tough, a veritable Napoleon on the set and utterly tireless. “Such a little lion,” was how his second wife, producer Martha De Laurentiis, put it when he turned 80. “My philosophy is very simple,” he once said. “To feel young, you must work as long as you can.”
_________ DONNA NEWBERRY, 58, who won more than 900 games as the softball coach at Muskingum University, has died. A statement posted on Muskingum’s website said
Seen Around Peninsula snapshots
CROW FLYING AT top speed in Port Angeles, carrying a big piece of bread while being chased by four other crows. The bird manages to avoid the quartet until it flies into a fence — and loses the bread to a nearby seagull ... WANTED! “Seen Around” items. Send them to PDN News Desk, P.O. Box 1330, Port Angeles, WA 98362; fax 360-417-3521; or e-mail news@peninsuladaily news.com.
Peninsula Daily News PENINSULA POLL WEDNESDAY’S QUESTION: Do you agree with the state banning the sale of alcoholic energy drinks?
Undecided 3.4% Total votes cast: 1,057 Vote on today’s question at www.peninsuladailynews.com NOTE: The Peninsula Poll is unscientific and reflects the opinions of only those peninsuladailynews.com users who chose to participate. The results cannot be assumed to represent the opinions of all users or the public as a whole.
Setting it Straight Corrections and clarifications
■ The actor playing the dedication on page A5 Thursday. role of President Teddy Roosevelt at the “Olympic _________ Ms. Newberry died Wednes- Visions” mural dedication The Peninsula Daily News in downtown Port Angeles day after an extended batstrives at all times for accuracy on Saturday will be Robert and fairness in articles, headlines tle with cancer. and photographs. To correct an Sommers of Port Angeles After graduating from error or to clarify a news story, Glenville (W.Va.) State Col- Community Players. contact Executive Editor Rex Willege and earning a master’s An incorrect name was son at 360-417-3530 or e-mail rex. degree from Ohio Univerwilson@peninsuladailynews.com. used in a story about the sity, Ms. Newberry went on to coach the Muskies for 36 Peninsula Lookback years, winding up her From the pages of the Peninsula Daily News career this past spring. She led Muskingum to a Divination’s highest awards for 1935 (75 years ago) sion III national championbravery in combat was the As part of a citywide ship in 2001. speaker at the annual Vetcampaign to gain a quota Her teams went 906erans Day service at Civic on imported newsprint to 419-1 and won 18 Ohio Center Park in Port Angeprotect Port Angeles’ pulp Conference championships. les. and paper industry, the In 2008, she was inducted Gordon Sandison, local Pulp and Sulphite Workers into the National Fastpitch businessman and state Union said citizens who Coaches Hall of Fame. senator from the North write U.S. Secretary of She also went 403-216 Olympic Peninsula, delivState Cordell Hull can as Muskingum’s women’s ered the main address. basketball coach, becoming leave their letters at the the only Division III coach Evening News office and Sandison was a Marine to win more than 400 Corps lieutenant on Guam the union will contribute games in two sports. the postage stamps. in 1944 when he won the In its letter to Hull, the Navy Cross, second only to Port Angeles City Commis- the Medal of Honor among Laugh Lines sion wrote that “our paper- the nation’s military decomakers are largely perma- rations. President Obama nent citizens who are now went to India, South in danger of losing homes if 1985 (25 years ago) Korea, then Japan. present conditions [of forHe’s going to keep travStudent religious groups eign importation and eling until he finds his will not be able to use Port decreasing domestic probirth certificate. Angeles public school faciliDavid Letterman duction] are allowed to con- ties free of charge, accordtinue. “We . . . urgently request ing to a new religion policy Did You Win? adopted by the Port Angethat you establish a quota State lottery results which will permit domestic les School District. Under the federal Equal manufacture of at least 1.5 Thursday’s Daily million tons of paper annu- Access Act of 1984, a school Game: 4-1-8 ally, which is only about which allows any nonThursday’s Keno: one-half of normal conschool-related student 04-08-12-13-16-17-18-32sumption,” the commisgroup to use facilities must 36-44-46-50-54-56-58-65sion’s letter to Hull states. allow such use by all 68-69-76-77 groups, regardless of reli1960 (50 years ago) Thursday’s Match 4: gious, political or philoHolder of one of the sophical beliefs. 02-12-18-21
Looking Back From the files of The Associated Press
TODAY IS FRIDAY, Nov. 12, the 316th day of 2010. There are 49 days left in the year. Today’s Highlight in History: ■ On Nov. 12, 1942, the World War II naval Battle of Guadalcanal began. The Allies ended up winning a major victory over the Japanese. On this date: ■ In 1815, American suffragist Elizabeth Cady Stanton was born in Johnstown, N.Y. ■ In 1908, Supreme Court Justice Harry Blackmun was born in Nashville, Ill. ■ In 1927, Josef Stalin became the undisputed ruler of the Soviet Union as Leon Trotsky was
expelled from the Communist Party. ■ In 1948, former Japanese premier Hideki Tojo and several other World War II Japanese leaders were sentenced to death by a war crimes tribunal. ■ In 1970, the Bhola cyclone struck East Pakistan; it’s believed half a million people, possibly more, were killed. ■ In 1977, the city of New Orleans elected its first black mayor, Ernest “Dutch” Morial, the winner of a runoff. ■ In 1982, Yuri V. Andropov was elected to succeed the late Leonid I. Brezhnev as general secretary of the Soviet Communist
Party’s Central Committee. ■ In 1990, Japanese Emperor Akihito formally assumed the Chrysanthemum Throne. ■ In 1996, a Saudi Boeing 747 jetliner collided shortly after takeoff from New Delhi with a Kazak Ilyushin-76 cargo plane, killing 349 people. ■ In 2001, American Airlines Flight 587, en route from New York’s John F. Kennedy International Airport to the Dominican Republic, crashed after takeoff, killing 265 people. ■ Ten years ago: On the eve of a federal court hearing on the Florida presidential election, advocates for George W. Bush and Al
Gore previewed their legal strategies, with Democrats justifying painstaking recounts and Republicans saying the practice could result in political “mischief” and human error. ■ Five years ago: A U.S.backed summit in Bahrain meant to promote political freedom and economic change in the Middle East ended without agreement, a blow to President George W. Bush’s goals for the troubled region. ■ One year ago: Army psychiatrist Maj. Nidal Malik Hasan was charged with 13 counts of premeditated murder in the Fort Hood, Texas, massacre.
Peninsula Daily News for Friday/Saturday, November 12-13, 2010
Second Front Page
Briefly: Nation DNA hair test casts doubt on execution DALLAS — A DNA test on a strand of hair has cast doubt on the guilt of a Texas man who was executed 10 years ago during George W. Bush’s final months as governor for a liquor store robbery and murder. The single hair had been the only piece of physical evidence linking Claude Jones to the crime scene. But the DNA analysis found Jones it did not belong to Jones and instead may have come from the murder victim. Barry Scheck, co-founder of the Innocence Project, a New York legal center that uses DNA to exonerate inmates, acknowledged that the hair doesn’t prove an innocent man was put to death, but the findings mean the evidence was insufficient under Texas law to convict Jones. Jones, a career criminal who steadfastly denied killing the liquor store owner, was executed by injection Dec. 7, 2000. Jones was pressing the governor’s office for permission to do a DNA test on the hair, but the briefing papers Bush was given by his staff didn’t include the request for the testing, and Bush denied a reprieve.
Challenge challenged JUNEAU, Alaska — U.S. Sen. Lisa Murkowski’s campaign Thursday accused observ-
ers for rival Joe Miller of challenging perfectly cast write-in ballots in an effort to drag out the heated Alaska Senate race and “delay the inevitable.” Shortly after the second day of write-in ballot counting began, a Miller observer challenged a vote for Murkowski that appeared to have her name spelled and printed correctly, though the “L” in “Lisa” was in cursive handwriting. At another table later, at least 10 ballots in which Murkowski’s name appeared readable were challenged, including one in which the vote read: “Lisa Murkowski Republican.” Miller’s campaign said observers are simply challenging votes that don’t meet the strict letter of the law.
No Obama criticism DAYTON, Ohio — Former President George W. Bush said Thursday he’s enjoying being away from politics and won’t get involved in current debates about his successor or Washington. “I will not be criticizing President [Barack] Obama,” Bush told a Veterans Day tribute audience. “As a matter of fact, we wish him well. We’re all Americans, and we want to succeed.” He said he didn’t miss Washington, “all the politics, all the name-calling . . . the spitballs.” But he told some 1,500 people, many of them veterans, at the National Museum of the U.S. Air Force in southwest Ohio that he does miss serving as commander in chief. Bush is promoting his newly released memoir, Decision Points. The Associated Press
Briefly: World Sunni-backed bloc walks out of parliament
ing insults at the Prophet Muhammad is now behind bars — caught in a sting that used Facebook to track him down. The case of the unlikely apostate, a shy barber from this backwater West Bank town, is BAGHDAD — Iraqi Presihighlighting the limits of tolerdent Jalal Talabani gave Shiite Prime Minister Nouri al-Maliki ance in the Western-backed Palthe nod to form the next govern- estinian Authority — and illustrating a new trend by authoriment Thursday after an eightmonth deadlock, but a dramatic ties in the Arab world to mine walkout from parliament by his social media for evidence. Residents of Qalqiliya said Sunni rivals cast doubt on a they had no idea that Walid power-sharing deal reached by Husayin — the 26-year-old son the two sides less than a day of a Muslim scholar — was earlier. leading a double life. The walkKnown as a quiet man who out underlined prayed with his family each Frithe Sunni day, Husayin was secretly postminority’s ing anti-religion rants on the reluctance Internet during his free time. over the prospective new Police: Patriarch killed unity government outlined MONTREAL — An 86-yearin the deal, old alleged Mafia patriarch was which ensures al-Maliki gunned down as he sat gazing continued Shiout of the solarium of his Monite domination while giving treal home, authorities said, the Sunnis a role far short of the latest blow to a once-formidable greater political power they Canadian criminal organization. seek. Nicolo Rizzuto was shot at The power-sharing deal least once at around 5:40 p.m. reached Wednesday night was EST Wednesday, according to heralded by some politicians as police, and was taken to a a breakthrough, ending the nearby hospital where he was months of wrangling since the pronounced dead shortly after inconclusive March 7 parliahe arrived. ment elections. The family and its associates But Sunnis were already have been targeted in a series of accusing al-Maliki of not fulfill- slayings that observers say is ing promises and have warned an attempt to end its hold on they could pull out if they are power. not met. Montreal police Cmdr. Denis Mainville said it was difficult to Atheist blogger seized say just how much clout the QALQILIYA, West Bank — A elder Rizzuto still had within the family, but he was a symmysterious blogger who set off bolic and revered figure. an uproar in the Arab world by claiming he was God and hurlThe Associated Press
The Associated Press
Sabrina Klinge, who was on the Carnival Splendor for her honeymoon, leaves the cruise ship terminal in San Diego on Thursday.
Cruise from hell gets to haven in San Diego By Elliot Spagat and Julie Watson
The Associated Press
SAN DIEGO — They can call it a nightmare. A cruise from hell. Even a Spamcation. Whatever they label it, the grueling three-day journey of the crippled Carnival Splendor is over, and the nearly 4,500 passengers and crew members can forget about the backed-up toilets, darkened, stuffy cabins and the canned meat. “I love being back on land,” said passenger Ken King, 42, of Los Angeles. As the ship docked Thursday, people who had gathered on the decks and about 100 waiting onshore cheered loudly. Along the harbor, tourists, joggers and fishermen stopped to snap photos. Passengers snapped up $20 T-shirts being sold on land with the phrase: “I survived the 2010 Carnival cruise Spamcation.”
Unplugged by fire An engine fire aboard the 952foot cruise liner on Monday morning knocked out power early in its seven-day trip to the Mexican Riviera, setting the ship adrift about 200 miles outside San Diego and 44 miles off the coast of Mexico. No one was hurt, but passengers said they were jolted awake by the fire. Few of them panicked. Smoke filled hallways toward the back of the ship, and a smoky odor reached the front cabins. Carnival said a crankcase split on one of the ship’s six diesel engines, causing the fire. “It felt like an earthquake and sounded like a jackhammer,” said Amber Haslerud, 27, of Chula Vista. The captain immediately announced that there would be no need to abandon ship, said Amy Watts, 25, of Seattle. “You think about the Titanic,” she said. The fire left the ship without air conditioning, hot water or hot food. The casino was closed and, for a time, so were the bars.
The swimming pool was off- watched the sailors aboard the limits because the pumps wouldn’t nearby aircraft carrier, USS Ronald Reagan. At night, they sang in work. the dark or resigned themselves to early bedtimes. Navy relief mission About 250 magicians who were Navy helicopters flew in Spam, on the cruise for an industry conPop Tarts and canned crab meat vention entertained guests for and other goods. hours. Live bands played, includPassengers on lower decks had ing one that drew chuckles by to climb as many as nine flights of breaking into a song from the stairs to get to the cafeteria only movie “Titanic.” to meet long lines that stretched By the second day, there was on for hours. By the time those at free beer, wine and soda at the the end got to the food, they were bars. left with tomatoes and lettuce, Haslerud said. Warm beer Some passengers carried food “There were a lot of people getto those who used walkers and canes and couldn’t climb stairs to ting smashed off warm beer,” said Chris Harlen, a Buena Park. reach the food lines. “We have not had a hot cup of Calif., dental technician who was coffee in four days,” said passen- on board with his wife and two ger Fahizah Alim, 26, of Sacra- children. Gerry Cahill, chief executive of mento, who ate at night by flashlight. “This was my first cruise Carnival Corp.’s Carnival Cruise Lines, said he doubted other ships and it was no luxury, no fun.” Passengers ended up getting in the Miami-based company’s by on a diet with lots of bread, fleet were at risk. The National Transportation vegetables and, sometimes, sandSafety Board was investigating wich meat. “If you could see the things the accident. Carnival canceled Splendor’s they put on sandwiches, seriously,” next cruise, which was scheduled said Peg Fisher of Las Vegas, who was on her first cruise with her to depart Sunday. The cruise line said it will give husband. “This could be the only cruise ever where people lost refunds to everyone who holds weight instead of gaining reservations for that trip and offer them a 25 percent discount on a weight.” For her, getting by without future cruise. The passengers on working toilets on the first day the current trip get a refund, was the biggest challenge. After including airfare, and a free 15 hours, she couldn’t wait any cruise. Several passengers said they longer and hoped for the best as would take Carnival’s offer for a she flushed her cabin toilet. free cruise. “I’m a math person. What are ‘The toilets flush!’ the chances this would happen “I ran out in the halls. ‘The twice to the same person? I’m toilets flush!’ People were like, going with the odds. We’re from ‘Are you kidding?’ They went run- Vegas. We’re coming back,” Fisher ning into their cabins,” she said. said. Life gradually improved as the King said he would be back — hours ticked by, with passengers but not right away, and will only trying to pass the time the low- stay in a cabin with a view of the tech way. ocean. Children played miniature golf “If the power goes out, I’ll have and board games — before sunset. light,” he said. Kiara Arteaga, 11, from Visalia, About 75 buses took passenCalif., said the crew taught the gers to locations including Long children how to the dance to Beach, where the Splendor is Michael Jackson’s “Thriller.” based. Passengers also were given “It was fun,” she said. the option of staying overnight at Passengers sat on the deck and San Diego hotels.
. . . more news to start your day
Nation: Shooting victim eats before getting care
Nation: Warrant-servers use Steelers for diversion
World: Pro-junta party wins majority in Myanmar
World: Rare attack kills 15 in largest Pakistan city
A 25-year-old Connecticut man who was shot twice after buying a sandwich at a New Haven deli went home and ate his lunch before going to the hospital, police said. Miguel Soto said he was leaving the deli Tuesday when he heard three gunshots. One bullet hit him in the left leg, another in the groin. Police said he went home and ate the sandwich before asking his father to take him to a hospital. Police did not say whether Soto realized immediately that he had been shot, or if he decided the injuries were not serious enough to require an immediate hospital trip.
Two constables in western Pennsylvania decided driving around in a car resembling a police cruiser was preventing them from serving warrants. So, they decided to go black and gold. Constables Hubie Coleman and Albert Younkin used a van decorated in NFL football team Steelers’ colors and the logo. Coleman said they drove up to houses and honked the horn. People came out to see them because they were curious about the van. That’s when they served the court papers.
Myanmar’s pro-junta political party secured a majority of seats in both houses of Parliament, the latest official results from the country’s first election in 20 years showed. The partial batch of results released Thursday confirm the victory of the Union Solidarity and Development Party in Sunday’s vote, which critics say was marked by fraud and engineered to sustain the military’s power. State radio Thursday night announced results for 147 constituencies in the Lower House, with the USDP winning 133. USDP won 81 of 86 races newly announced for the Upper House.
Militants attacked a police compound in the heart of Pakistan’s largest city Thursday with a hail of gunfire and a massive car bomb, leveling the building and killing at least 15 people, authorities and witnesses said. The gang of around six gunmen managed to penetrate a high-security area of Karachi that is home to the U.S Consulate, two luxury hotels and the offices of regional leaders. Karachi has not witnessed this kind of organized assault in recent years. It was the first major attack against a government target outside the northwestern tribal regions for several months.
Friday, November 12, 2010 — (J)
Peninsula Daily News
1 of 2 appeals against Nippon biomass pulled Challenge will move to state pollution board By Tom Callis
Peninsula Daily News
Keith Thorpe/Peninsula Daily News
Forks Community Hospital Administrator Camille Scott, left, speaks before a joint workshop with board members and administrators from her health facility, Olympic Medical Center and Jefferson Healthcare on Wednesday in Port Angeles as OMC CEO Eric Lewis and Jefferson Healthcare CEO Mike Glenn sit in the front row.
Hospitals: 3 favored facilities Continued from A1 They are: ■ Franciscan Health Systems, based in Tacoma. ■ Harrison Medical Center in Bremerton. ■ MultiCare, based in Tacoma. ■ Providence Health & Services, based in Seattle. ■ Swedish Medical Center, based in Seattle. ■ University of Washington Medicine, based in Seattle. ■ Virginia Mason Medical Center, based in Seattle. The CEOs of the three local hospitals said they were impressed by the responses. “It’s really about earning referrals based on quality and service and value to the patient,” Lewis said. “You’ve added value, you’ve made it easier, you’ve made it so they can have more local services, and they’re going to the best possible place they can go. The handoffs are clean back and forth. “There’s lots of potential advantages for our communities.” Jefferson Healthcare CEO Mike Glenn said Jefferson County residents would benefit from having access to more physicians.
“It’s really about earning referrals based on quality and service and value to the patient.”
Eric Lewis CEO, Olympic Medical Center
“Right now, we have erratic specialist coverage at times,” Glenn said. “When they’re there, it’s great, but when they’re not, it’s sub-optimal. “I think what is most compelling about this is the enhancement in patient safety and quality improvement.” Forks Community Hospital Administrator Camille Scott said the partner would need to be “innovative” and “creative” because specialists can’t always be in a rural area like the West End of Clallam County. “We’re not asking for like-systems to merge,” Scott said. “We’re not looking for someone to buy us out. We’re not looking to be a true affiliate. “We’re looking for a partner that is willing to work with rural and that isn’t going to have ‘one size fits all.’” Selecting a tertiary hospital that cares for uninsured patients would be another top priority for Forks, Scott said.
“We’re looking at individual, independent entities supporting each other so we do the best for people in our community,” Scott said.
their top choices. No formal poll was taken Wednesday. Lewis said a model for the potential affiliation is OMC’s partnership with Seattle Cancer Care Alliance. He said the eight-year affiliation has improved cancer care on the Peninsula. “It’s helped us recruit physicians,” Lewis said. “It’s helped us bring research and protocols. . . . It’s helped us in our quality and patient safety. It’s been a very positive development of our cancer center. “And looking at our cancer center, we said, ‘Why can we do that in cardiology, orthopedic surgery?’ Neurology is another example.” Cammack said cost savings are going to be “very important” in the future of health care. “There’s an uncertainty out there right now,” he said. Glenn said: “I think we’re very excited and very interested in taking this to the next level and beginning the hard work of trying to optimize the opportunity.”
An early poll of OMC’s board favored Swedish, Providence and Harrison as a top three. Jefferson Healthcare’s board did not take a poll, but Commissioner and Chief Governing Officer Jill Buhler said Harrison “has got to be a player” because of its proximity to Jefferson County and especially to the Port Ludlow area. Forks Community Hospital Commissioner and President Gerry Lane said University of Washington Medicine’s proposal said it has never turned away a patient who needed care because of an inability to pay. “For a facility like ours, that’s a really important ________ thing,” he said. As the discussion continReporter Rob Ollikainen can be ued, board members from reached at 360-417-3537 or at rob. each hospital varied on email@example.com.
PORT ANGELES — Seven environmental groups who are challenging Nippon Paper Industries USA’s proposed biomass power project have withdrawn one of their two appeals filed with the city of Port Angeles. But that doesn’t mean that they are giving up on anything, said Toby Thaler, the groups’ attorney, on Thursday, after the appeal was withdrawn Wednesday. The groups, three of which are from the North Olympic Peninsula, are appealing Nippon’s $71 million project’s environmental impact statement and shoreline development permit.
Appeal shifts to state Instead of challenging both with the city of Port Angeles, they have elected to instead take the appeal of the environmental assessment to the state’s Pollution Control Hearings Board, Thaler said. “We’re just leaving it to a more appropriate forum,” he said. Representatives of Nippon and the groups opposed to the biomass project, which would burn wood waste from sawmills and logging sites to produce steam and electricity, were scheduled to provide testimony for and against the validity of the environmental assessment in front of Clallam County Hearing Examiner Chris Melly on Wednesday, Nov. 24. That hearing has been canceled, said City Manager Kent Myers. The City Council is scheduled to rule on the shoreline permit appeal Tuesday, Dec. 14. The environmental groups contend that the
shoreline management permit should have listed Nippon’s proposal as an electric utility. Thaler said the environmental assessment will be appealed to the hearing board after the Olympic Region Clean Air Agency approves air-quality permits for the project. He doesn’t expect that to happen until spring. Thaler said the appeal for the environmental assessment was filed with the city because the groups were under a tight deadline to file challenges and it was unclear if it could be challenged to another agency. Waiting until ORCAA approves its permits gives them more time to prepare the appeal, he said.
Won’t affect project Harold Norlund, Nippon’s mill manager, said delaying the appeal won’t affect the project. “It’s not going to set us back,” he said. The environmental groups — Port Townsend AirWatchers, Olympic Forest Coalition, Olympic Environmental Council, No Biomass Burn of Seattle, the Center for Environmental Law and Policy of Spokane, the World Temperate Rainforest Network and the Cascade Chapter of the Sierra Club — said the assessment was incomplete mainly because it didn’t address the possible effect removing wood waste, known as slash, from logging sites, will have on the forests. Proponents of biomass power said the effect is minimal because slash is usually burned in large piles. The opposing groups also have said that the environmental impact statement doesn’t require Nippon to meter how much water it uses for the project from the Elwha River and that it inadequately addresses air pollutants — some of which, such as dioxin, would be increased.
Sail: PT arrival to begin public celebrations Continued from A1 mony, will be on board, along with statewide digniThe inaugural sailing to taries, including legislators Port Townsend is scheduled from all the districts in for 11:20 a.m. and will take which ferries operate. Additionally, Port about an hour, twice the Townsend and Coupeville normal crossing time. Gov. Chris Gregoire, who officials were each given is presiding over the cere- 150 tickets for distribution
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Tribal ceremony A tribal ceremony orchestrated by the Jamestown S’Klallam tribe, of which Chief Chetzemoka — for whom the ferry was named — was a member, will take place from 12:30 p.m. to 1 p.m.
This will be followed by an open house from 1 p.m. to 2:30 p.m., at which time the public will be invited onto the boat for a look around. In case of inclement weather, the christening ceremony will take place at noon in Port Townsend, with invitation-only access, with the tribal ceremony and the open house occurring as planned. At 2:45 p.m., those who wish to participate in the
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Peninsula Daily News
(J) — Friday, November 12, 2010
WW II veterans recount experiences By Charlie Bermant Peninsula Daily News
PORT TOWNSEND — U.S. forces were dramatically unprepared for the Japanese attack on Pearl Harbor on Dec. 7, 1941, said Lars Watson, 88, during a Veterans Day program at Seaport Landing Retirement and Assisted Living facility Thursday. Many of the guns were locked up or lacked ammunition, said Watson, who added that he was a Marine private serving on the USS West Virginia. “We were fighting World War II with World War I equipment,” he said. That changed within a few months as the nation
geared to fight. “When we got the right weapons, things changed, so you knew who was going to win,” Watson said. The West Virginia, hit by two bombs and several torpedoes, sank in Pearl Harbor with more than 100 crew members lost. It was later salvaged and repaired. Watson was one of four WW II veterans who spoke about their experiences to about half of the 89 residents at Seaport Landing in Port Townsend. The number of World War II veterans is diminishing, with many now living in care facilities, said activities Director
Cheryl Torres. The idea of the facility putting on its own program “came to me in the middle of the night,” Torres said. “Veterans Day is very important to people,” she said. “We have a lot of veterans who are residents, but it is increasingly hard for them to get downtown to the [American] Legion,” which commemorated Veterans Day on Thursday.
Nurse in Pacific Lida Sandquist, 90, was a nurse in the Pacific when she adopted a little gray schnauzer she named Rags. She could fit the dog in her pocket and carry him
between locations in her luggage in an attempt to hide the dog from her commander “who I am sure knew I had the dog but said nothing.” She said the dog knew when to keep quiet and could sense when there was a Japanese soldier present. “It wasn’t always lighthearted,” she said. “Sometimes, we were short on supplies, and we didn’t have enough to get by. “But people pulled together, and that’s America.” Among Watson’s recollections was a mess sergeant “who was dumber than dumb and couldn’t
subtract, add or anything else, so by the time he got to us, we’d get all the food that was left because he couldn’t keep track of what we had.” Gerald Sandquist, 90 — who met his wife, a nurse, after the war — had his own medical experiences in the military. He became an anesthesiologist even though when he enlisted, “I didn’t know anesthesia from apple butter.” He said he recalled an instance when he was applying ether “to a big colored fellow about 6 feet 5 [inches] and 275 pounds who was lying down and actually lifted up the two
men on the side of the bed into the air, but when the ether took hold, he set them down.” Fred Grabas, 89, said he wanted to be a Navy fighter pilot but, at 5 feet, 3-inches tall, was too small to qualify. Instead, he became a gunner, “where I could easily fit into the turret.” “I’m amazed that you can remember so many dates,” Torres said. “This has all been burned in your memory.”
________ Jefferson County Reporter Charlie Bermant can be reached at 360-385-2335 or at charlie. bermant@peninsuladailynews. com.
From the greatest to the latest PA ceremony honors old, new war veterans By Tom Callis
Peninsula Daily News
PORT ANGELES — When acknowledging how much this country owes to its men and women in the armed forces, it helps to take a look at the numbers, Operation Desert Storm veteran Colleen McAleer told about 1,200 people at the Port Angeles Coast Guard station’s annual Veterans Day ceremony Thursday. There are 310 million people in the United States, said the Sequim resident, 7 percent of whom are veterans and less than half of 1 percent of whom are actively serving in the military. “These numbers clearly demonstrate that our military is a small part of our population,” said McAleer, the keynote speaker at the ceremony held in a hangar at Coast Guard Air Station/ Sector Field Office Port Angeles. Yet it is those few people, she stressed during her speech, who are responsible for protecting the freedoms the country cherishes and setting an example of strength and selflessness not matched anywhere else.
Honor with deeds
in combat. McAleer said the conflict presented her with challenges but not on the scale facing service members today in Iraq and Afghanistan. Their sacrifices, she said, must be noted. “To consider the impacts these individuals have on the world, defending freedom, protecting democracy, Winston Churchill’s famous words come to mind: ‘Never in the field of human conflict has so much been owed by so many to so few,’” she said, before thanking veterans and Coast Guard service members in attendance. The veterans attending the ceremony represented all branches of service and conflicts as far back as World War II.
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Ceremony: Shields citation read Jonathan Pollesch, 7, left, and his brother David, 5, take part in the Veterans Day ceremony at the Gardiner Cemetery on Thursday.
Continued from A1 The machine-gun nest was destroyed. Shields was shot again, mortally wounded. The Port Townsend American Legion Post 26 is named for Shields. A ceremony also was held there Thursday, with Police Chief Conner Daily as the guest speaker and a concert by the Port Townsend Summer Band. In his invocation at the Gardiner ceremony, Chaplain Ken Johnson said he hoped that those present “one day could move us beyond combat to affirm all human life.” Shields’ Medal of Honor citation was read, and there was a reading of the watch. It ended with a slow rendition of taps played by two buglers, one with the main melody line and another playing accent lines in response as if it were an echo. Given the isolated loca-
Charlie Bermant/Peninsula Daily News
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Veterans Day. “I wanted to say this at the end of the ceremony but it didn’t seem right to follow taps with an announcement that we should meet over at Fat Smitty’s,” Van Natta said.
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Port Angeles Deputy Mayor Don Perry walks up to lay a wreath at the war memorial in front of the British Columbia Legislature building during Remembrance Day ceremonies in Victoria on Thursday. Perry was representing Port Angeles at the event.
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“We must honor them with deeds and not just words,” McAleer said, “from the greatest generation to the latest generation.” The ceremony, labeled one of four regional Veterans Day events in the state by the Department of Veterans Affairs, was the largest on the North Olympic Peninsula. It offered special recognition to veterans of Operation Desert Storm/Desert Shield. During Operation Desert Storm, McAleer, who is now a real estate agent, served as commander of an electronic warfare platoon, responsible for intercepting Iraqi radio dispatches. ________ At the age of 23, the Army lieutenant was the Reporter Tom Callis can be military’s first woman to reached at 360-417-3532 or at tom. serve in such a position firstname.lastname@example.org.
Ray Anderson, who served in the Navy during World War II, wiped his eyes as the Olympic Peninsula Men’s Choir and the Grand Olympics Chorus of Sweet Adelines International sang “God Bless America.” “It’s something special,” the 81-year-old Port Angeles resident said of the ceremony. “I’m always glad to see veterans recognized.” For Larry Baysinger, a Vietnam veteran from Forks, the ceremony was all about respect — particularly for those who lost their lives in combat, such as his brother. Baysinger, 63, said his brother, Lyle, died in Vietnam. “It’s a privilege we can do this,” he said. “Other countries don’t value freedoms or the people who give their lives for it.” After the ceremony, a barbecue for veterans was held at the Clallam County Veterans Center in Port Angeles.
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Peninsula Daily News
Group: List gray whales as endangered Santa Cruz (Calif.) Sentinel
SANTA CRUZ, Calif. — Sixteen years after the gray whale was taken off the endangered species list, the California Gray Whale Coalition said the marine mammals’ numbers are dwindling again, and the group is leading a campaign to protect them from further declines. As a first step toward the goal of having the gray whale listed as endangered once again, the coalition has petitioned the U.S. National Marine Fisheries Service to list the Eastern North Pacific gray whale population — also known as the California gray whale — as depleted, a designation which would then prompt the agency to develop a conservation plan.
Challenges “The gray whales are facing challenges on all fronts — hunting, killer whales, low cow/calf counts, climate change,” said Sue Arnold, chief executive of the Gray Whale Coalition, which is based in Palo Alto and has representatives in Santa Cruz. “Where do you draw the line in the sand?” While the number of calves produced by gray whales have been counted continuously for the last 16 years, an abundance study for the total population has not been done since 20062007, when there were an estimated 19,000 whales, according to the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration. The Southwest Fisheries division of NOAA is in the midst of a new two-year abundance study.
The first phase was conducted in January during the whales’ winter migration and a second set of data will be gathered in January 2011. The results will not be available until at least a year from now, said biologist Wayne Perryman of Southwest Fisheries. Gray whales were listed as endangered, with an estimated population of 17,000, under the U.S. Endangered Species Act in 1973, and removed after their numbers reached 20,000 in 1994. The “depleted” designation requires a petition under the Marine Mammal Protection Act, while labeling the gray whale as either threatened or endangered — signifying a greater peril than depleted — would require a petition under the Endangered Species Act.
‘No cause for alarm’ In 2001, when estimates put the population at 16,000 as an unusual amount of gray whales were stranded and found emaciated, a petition was filed to place the cetacean back on the endangered species list, but sufficient evidence was not found to warrant re-listing, said Fisheries biologist Tom Eagle. While observers of the gray whale population are in agreement that the number of calves has significantly dropped in the last three years — averaging 423 per year from 20072009 and 1,164 per year between 2004-2006 according to NOAA — there is disagreement as to why. “I don’t necessarily think
there is cause for alarm,” said Leah Gerber, a biologist at Arizona State University who studied the original decision to drop the gray whale from the endangered species list. “A new carrying capacity is being established, and it makes sense biologically that the reproductive rate would be lower as the population adjusts to a sustainable level. “I would not say there is high probability of extinction in the foreseeable future, which would be the criteria for listing it as endangered.”
Calf count The calf count is prone to fluctuations due to a variety of reasons and is not, by itself, cause for alarm, Perryman said. The California Gray Whale Coalition, in its petition, attributes the threat to gray whales to five main causes: overestimating the population, which has led to over-harvesting; the drop in cow/calf numbers; predation by orcas; major changes in habitat and prey due to climate change; and a reduction in available prey species. The gray whale, which undertakes one of the longest annual migrations of any mammal, traveling between 9,000 and 12,500 miles a year between the Arctic and the Baja Peninsula, is particularly susceptible to climate change. Currently, the International Whaling Commission has a quota for gray whales of 140 per year, most of which is designated for a Russian exception to the
A gray whale’s tail fin is spotted in the Gulf of the Farallones National Marine Sanctuary near San Francisco. commercial whaling ban for “aboriginal/subsistence whaling.” The Makah tribe of Neah Bay, Wash. — which has traditionally hunted gray whales — has sought a waiver to the Marine Mammal Protection Act, but legal challenges have prevented the Makah from hunting since 2000.
Makah tribe “If the gray whale were listed as depleted then [National Marine Fisheries Service] could not support the waiver to the Marine Mammal Protection Act,” Eagle said. Arnold and the coalition argue that the IWC quota was set on faulty population figures and hopes to
“But they are slow to put out this information, and the terrible irony is that if the animal is in danger, you have to proceed more rapidly than that.” The National Marine Fisheries Service has 60 days to respond to the petition, which was filed Oct. 21. If significant evidence is presented to warrant further study, the agency then has an additional 150 days — 210 from the petition date — to review the population status and rule on the petition, said Eagle. Once a ruling is published, there will be a 60-day comment period, after which the National Marine Fisheries Service is obligated to publish a final ruling within 90 days.
see a moratorium placed on all gray whale hunting. The gray whale population data due out next year from NOAA should help clarify the matter. “I think it’s time for a new population estimate,” Gerber said. “The new data will be interesting, and if that suggests a steep decline there is merit to the petition.” However, the new data will not be available during the period that the National Marine and Fisheries Service evaluates the petition. “The U.S. government has responsibility of doing the counts and seeing to the maintenance of a viable population,” said Burney Le Boeuf, professor emeritus of biology at University of California, Berkeley.
Welcome M/V Chetzemoka! Special thanks to... ...Washington State Ferries and the State Legislature for this new boat ...Pierce County for the loan of the S teilacoom II ...The S’Klallam/Klallam tribes for their heritage and ancestor the boat’s namesake ...Jefferson County Historical Society for suggesting the name of Chetzemoka ...Blue Heron Middle School’s 2009/2010 4th grade students for naming the class of boats ...The citizens on both sides of Admiralty Inlet for their patience and good will during these challenging times
THANK YOU from City of Port Townsend Jefferson County Port of Port Townsend
THE PORT TOWNSEND MAIN STREET FAMILY PORTRAIT Community Photo Shoot
Welcomes “The Chetzemoka” Ferry Sunday, November 14th at 3 pm
GATHER AT THE PORT TOWNSEND FERRY DOCK: 2:45PM
trait mily Por a F 7 0 0 2
The Port Townsend Main Street Program will hold its 25th Anniversary Port Townsend Family Portrait—a Community Photo Shoot at 3pm, Sunday, November 14th at the Port Townsend Ferry Dock with the new ferry “The Chetzemoka” in the background. The Main Street Port Townsend Family Portrait is sponsored by Puget Sound Energy.
The Family Portrait will be photographed by David Conklin (conklinphoto.com) and Linda Townsend. The poster will be printed by The Printery Communications, Uptown Port Townsend, and will be available the following day. Posters will cost $10 each. Watch for event updates on the Port Townsend Main Street’s website www.ptmainstreet.org
• WHAT: MAIN STREET COMMUNITY PHOTO SHOOT • WHEN: Sunday, November 14th, 2010 • TIME: 3:00 PM • WHERE: Port Townsend Ferry Dock • WHY: To celebrate Port Townsend’s new ferry, The Chetzemoka!
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Peninsula Daily News
Friday, November 12, 2010
Medical center faces ‘tough’ budget By Rob Ollikainen Peninsula Daily News
PORT ANGELES — As outpatient volume continues to sag, Olympic Medical Center is projecting a $480,829 loss in net income — from $2.9 million in 2010 to $2.4 million in 2011 — the preliminary budget shows. Chief Financial Officer Julie Rukstad presented an overview of next year’s budget Wednesday night. The seven-member governing board will consider approving a final budget — and a 1 percent tax levy increase — at another meeting at 6 p.m. Wednesday in Linkletter Hall in the basement of the Port Angeles hospital at 939 E. Caroline St. “I’ve been at Olympic Medical Center for 12 years, and I will say this is the toughest budget we’ve ever had to put together,” Chief
Executive Officer Eric Lewis said. “I think what’s really challenging is first, the volumes. We’re experiencing for the first time, really, since I’ve been here, actual decreases in volumes on outpatient.” Outpatient volumes are down between 5 or 6 percent in 2010, with inpatient visits holding steady.
Avoiding health care “What we’re experiencing is employers have gone to $3,000 deductibles and people are avoiding using health care,” Lewis said. “It’s hard to predict what’s going to happen in ’11, but certainly we’ve experienced a decrease in outpatient volumes, which have affected us this year, and we anticipate it to continue to be at lower volumes than we’ve had in the past.” OMC is budgeting
$131.4 million in operating revenue — up from $3.1 million from 2010 — and $129.9 million in operating expenses — down from $2.6 million this year — for a projected operating income of $1.5 million. The projected total margin — or “profit” that nonprofit hospitals like OMC make to pay for capital projects — is 1.8 percent. OMC’s hard-line goal is 4 percent. This year’s total margin is forecast to wind up at 2.2 percent. “Since we’re only making 1.8 percent, we did cut back on capital in this year’s budget and deferred some things into future years,” Lewis said.
Capital spending OMC has approved $7.5 million in capital requests — about half as much as department leaders asked for. Next year’s capital
spending includes $3.1 million in medical equipment, $2.5 million for construction projects and $1.3 million for information systems, Rukstad said. That capital spending includes $800,000 for the design of an expanded emergency department. “The reason we have to continue to invest in medical equipment, electronic medical records and facilities is, if we don’t invest in those areas, we will be unable to survive as an independent, communityowned hospital,” Lewis said. “We have to continue to invest to make sure we can maintain our volumes and improve our safety and quality and keep moving forward.” Commissioner Jean Hordyk asked Lewis if the proposed budget includes staff reductions. “No,” he said.
“The first part of this budget was to maintain our work force. So this budget does not have any employee reductions in it,” Lewis said. “But I will say that the salary increase was reduced in order to achieve that result.” OMC’s expenses are projected to rise 15 percent in medical premiums, 6 percent in utilities, 5 percent for pharmacy and 1 percent for salaries in 2011.
No workforce cuts
additional $36,241 next year through its annual tax levy increase. If approved, the owner of a $250,000 house would pay an extra $1.17 next year, from $116.70 to $117.87, Rukstad said. Meanwhile, Medicare is poised to drop a provision for sole community hospitals like OMC that allows for extra inpatient reimbursement. “That provision expires effective Dec. 31 this year,” Lewis said. “If they don’t renew it for 2011, that could cost us $1.6 million. We have not factored that into the budget. “The budget is challenging, but we’ll continue to monitor it every month.”
“We worked with our staff, our medical providers and the departments to prioritize our needs,” Rukstad said. After losing $8.8 million to bad debt and charity care in 2010, OMC expects to ________ lose another $9.5 million to uncompensated care in Reporter Rob Ollikainen can be 2011, Rukstad reported. reached at 360-417-3537 or at rob. The public hospital dis- ollikainen@peninsuladailynews. trict expects to generate an com.
Shelter Providers group to discuss ‘hot topics’ Peninsula Daily News
PORT ANGELES — “Hot topics” emerging postelection that impact homelessness will be addressed by the Shelter Providers Network of Clallam County when its meets next week.
Meeting next week The group will meet in the downstairs fellowship hall of Holy Trinity Lutheran Church, 301 E. Lopez Ave., Port Angeles, from 9 a.m. to 11 a.m. Wednesday. “The repeal of the socalled ‘snack taxes’ created a lot of post-election insecurity about state programs such as Security Lifeline, and county budget-cutting may impact the local home-
Keith Thorpe/Peninsula Daily News
a close watch
Glen Domulevicz, left, and Randy Hird, both of Hereford, Ariz., bird-watch from the walkway at John Wayne Marina in Sequim on Thursday. The men said they were keeping a close watch on a kingfisher that was darting among the masts of the boats at the marina.
less funds and the county Veterans Relief Fund,” said Kathy Wahto, executive director of Serenity House and co-chairwoman of the network. “At the same time, the onset of winter weather reminds us that a warming station will need to be activated whenever freezing daytime temperatures are sustained for three or more days,” she said.
The network also will continue preparing for the holidays and for the Thursday, Jan. 27, annual count of homeless people.
“The new Hygiene Center at 516 E. First is available to serve as a ‘rest stop’ or warming center, but we hope churches and civic groups and individual volunteers will step forward to volunteer at the warming station,” Wahto said.
United Way of Clallam County Executive Director Jody Moss will introduce United Way’s newly adopted Education Initiative and the Listening to Community Voices project. All persons interested in ending homelessness in Clallam County are welcome at Shelter Providers Network meetings. For more information, phone network coordinator Martha Ireland at 360-4524737. Or e-mail serenity email@example.com.
portable cage. They called in experts to determine if the bear is injured. If not, it will be released back into the wild.
Wildlife officers said it may have been looking for a den in which to hibernate. Peninsula Daily News and The Associated Press
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wildlife agents have tranquilized a bear that appeared to be in trouble in Equine clinic set an Issaquah backyard. PORT TOWNSEND — The homeowner told Jefferson County 4-H Horse KIRO-TV he’s accustomed to Kill more sea lions Project will hold a threeseeing bears passing along PORTLAND, Ore. — An day equine dental clinic GIG HARBOR — A “save the wooded area, but the advisory group recommends with veterinarian Richard the bear” campaign asked young bear he saw Thurskilling more sea lions that the state Fish and Wildlife Vetter of Performance day morning appeared to be have been dining on salmon Equine Dentistry. Department not to kill the stuck in a creek, possibly at the Columbia River’s first bear that attacked a woman It will be at Jefferson trapped by a log. dam, known to some as the at Gig Harbor last Sunday. County Fairgrounds, 4907 After darting the bear, “Bonneville buffet.” Dozens of e-mails have Landes St., on Friday A task force meeting in been sent to the agency through Sunday, Nov. 19-21. wildlife agents moved it to a Portland, Ore., concluded pleading for the bear’s life. Horses are being schedWednesday that the states Spokesman Craig Baruled on a first-come, firsttlett said agents believe the of Washington and Oregon served basis. should shoot the California bear should be killed Vetter will give a free sea lions on the spot, rather talk on equine dentistry at because experience shows than trapping and killing by the Washington State Unithat a bear that attacks a lethal injection. person is likely to do so versity Extension Jefferson One member of the task again. County office’s Spruce Room, Officials also want to test force, Oregon Anglers Execu- 201 W. Patison St., Port Oh No! tive Director Dennis Richey, Hadlock, at 7 p.m. Thursday. it for rabies. My stomach has said that if the sea lions saw The bear remained atFor more information, become an ad! the Bonneville Dam as a large Thursday. phone Betty Mysak, JefferI can’t find my dangerous place, they would It’s been able to resist son County 4-H Horse Projfeet! leave. traps baited with doughect leader, at 360-379-6931 A Humane Society offinuts, maple syrup, grease or e-mail mysak@cablespeed. cial, Sharon Young, was and sardines. com. Wildlife Sgt. Dan Brinson the only member of the is reassessing the trapping task force to vote against Bear tranquilized effort. shooting. Sunday He said so much time ISSAQUAH — State The recommendation goes to NOAA.
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Peninsula Daily News for Friday/Saturday, November 12-13, 2010
Just try buying American this holiday WIFFLE BALLS AND Mead handwriting tablets are the only appropriate shoebox fillers that I found at Swain’s GenMartha eral Store in Ireland Port Angeles that were made in the USA. Filling two Samaritan’s Purse Operation Christmas Child boxes entirely with American-made goods proved impossible within the limits of my shopping time. Scaling back my goal of avoiding things made in China, I settled for Fruit of the Loom zipfront hooded sweatshirts from Honduras, Bic pens from Mexico and Crayola colored pencils from Costa Rica. Seeking two essentials — a pencil sharpener and a toothbrush — I again chose American brand name, Paper Mate and Colgate, and still found I was buying Chinese merchandise.
Brand-name pencils are also now made in China, but I had a decades-old, unopened pack of Made-in-USA Empire pencils in my desk drawer, and also pulled American made Melaleuca toothpaste and Eco-Dent floss from my personal supply. Carefully arranged in the 11-by-6-by-4-inch official box, the treasures filled all but a small corner, perfect for hard candies made in the USA. Samaritan’s Purse is a Christian international relief charity that delivered gift boxes to 8 million impoverished children last Christmas. (For more information about Operation Christmas Child, including other drop-off points in Clallam and Jefferson counties, visit www.samaritanspurse.org.) My church home, Peninsula Evangelical Friends, and the Christian Homeschool Organization of Sequim (CHOOSE) partnered on the project this year, aiming to fill 100 boxes by the Nov. 22 shipping date. The project rules don’t address the origin of box-filling merchandise, but made in the USA is always my goal when
shopping. Especially when buying to fill gift boxes — be they Samaritan’s Purse or the Republican Women of Clallam County’s regular care package shipments to military personnel with local connections who are serving overseas — the thought of sending imports rankles me. At Swain’s upstairs checkout, I told the clerk the purpose of my shopping trip and the standard I applied when selecting items. I had no idea how much I was spending until she rang up the total—$37.10 less a $5 store coupon—but I knew where every item came from. I make a practice of letting clerks know that country of origin matters to me and ask them to tell their store’s buyers it’s worth the extra effort to search out made-in-the-USA items. It’s not always possible. At the new Walmart superstore in Port Angeles I found two items I genuinely needed but hadn’t found in any local retail store, including thrift shops. Mail order had brought overpriced imports that didn’t quite fit my needs.
Peninsula Voices New PA meters Automated meters will not save money for customers [“PA Seeks to Sell Public on New Meters,” Nov. 10 PDN]. It will give the city a lot of power on what you are billed and cost you dearly. The city wants to bill customers more at certain times of the day. The city cannot do this without the new meter that sends a radio signal to City Hall that tells the city how much electricity you are using at any time. So, if they want to bill you 75 percent more at dinnertime, say 6 p.m. to 8 p.m., the city can do that. And they will. The city plans to mimic BPA’s peak-hour charges beginning in 2012. Peak hours are between 6 a.m. and 10 p.m. You will pay more at that time. Business will pay more at that time. Just in time for them to open. That sure will help them out. Now, I don’t know if it
Both items I found at Walmart were very affordable. One is exactly what I needed. The quality of the other is disappointing, but it looks pretty, fills a need and cost so little that I won’t hesitate to replace it if I find something better. I told the manager I bought them despite the made-in-China labels. She agreed with my concern, but said what I already knew: Merchandise that’s made in America is hard to find. Who’s to blame? In the just-concluded election, television commercials supporting 18-year-incumbent U.S. Sen. Patty Murray blamed her challenger, Dino Rossi, for sending American jobs overseas. Some voters actually believed Rossi, a former state senator who’s been out of office for eight years, is that powerful. Playing the blame game sometimes works in politics. But I think it’s fair to say the causes of outsourcing are complex and carry enough guilt to cover Republicans and Democrats alike as well as corporate management, labor unions, environmental regulationists and even individual
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shoppers. Shopping local and buying American may seem like trying to build a beach one grain of sand at a time, but that’s no reason not to try. Maybe business, labor and government will catch the concept. Some years back, the owner of a manufacturing plant was asked why he paid his workers more than the going wage and sold his product at less than the going price. He replied that he wanted his employees to be able to afford to buy what they made. That concept worked pretty well for Henry Ford. ________ Martha Ireland was a Clallam County commissioner from 1996 through 1999. She is on the administrative staff of Serenity of House of Clallam County, co-owns a Carlsborgarea farm with her husband, Dale, and is active in the local Republican Party, among other community endeavors. Her column appears every Friday. E-mail: irelands@olypen.
will be 75 percent more like I suggested. But the city isn’t talking about how much more they will charge, are they? And, if peak hours are going to cost more than now, are off-peak hours going to cost less than now? All they say is somehow charging more on peak hours is going to save the customer money. Ummm, sure it will. Mark Zinicola, Port Angeles Editor’s Note: In 2012, the city will begin charging less in light-load hours and more in heavy-load hours.
Defends planner A Nov. 5 letter to the editor [“Opposes sewer”] questioned the competence of a Clallam County planner for not realizing many residents oppose a sewer system in Carlsborg, and that the county is not listening to the resident’s vision. The county is aware of resident and business-
owner concerns over cost of a sewer, and of concerns over the ability to expand businesses, divide land for higher residential densities and of views that would like to see either more or less development. Clallam County designated Carlsborg an Urban Growth Area in 2000 because the area contains
many of the attributes of a small community including public facilities and services, concentrated residential development and a mix of businesses and services. Based on existing and future growth of the community, the issue of planning for a sewer to protect public health and foster
economic development has been discussed for a long time. Retaining Carlsborg as a UGA to foster economic growth and residential development requires planning for a sewer system. The county is committed to listening to Carlsborg residents and business owners. Recently, the county held
a community visioning process for more than just sewer, to have more of a land-use perspective. The intensity and character of future development will depend on the availability of sewer and water system services. The county generally meets monthly with the Carlsborg Community Advisory Council, has met with residential and business groups as well as individuals to address Carlsborg issues of sewer, water and land use planning. We are available to meet with individuals and groups. Any final decisions regarding the construction and financing of a sewer and water reuse system and changes to land use or zoning will involve more opportunities for public comment. Steve Gray, Port Angeles Gray is the county Department of Community Development planning manager.
Muddy picture of progress in Afghanistan By Elisabeth Bumiller WASHINGTON — The recent reports circulating in Washington’s national security establishment about the Afghan battleground of Marja show glimmerings of progress: Bazaars are open. Some 1,000 children are in school. And a new (and only) restaurant even serves goat curry and kebabs. In Kandahar, NATO officials say that American and Afghan forces continue to rout the Taliban. In new statistics offered by American commanders in Kabul, Special Operations units have killed 339 midlevel Taliban commanders and 949 of the group’s foot soldiers in the past three months alone. At the Pentagon, the draft of a war assessment to be submitted to Congress this month cites a shift in momentum in some areas of the country away from the insurgency. But as a new White House review of President Obama’s strategy in Afghanistan and Pakistan gets under way, the rosy
signs have opened an intense debate at the Defense Department, the White House, the State Department and the intelligence agencies over what they really mean. Are they indications of future success, are they fleeting and not replicable, or are they evidence that Gen. David H. Petraeus, the top United States and NATO commander in Afghanistan, is simply more masterful than his predecessor at shaping opinion? The debate centers on the resiliency of the Taliban and the extent to which the group can rebuild from the hammering it is taking. Most involved say that there are positive trends for the Americans — but that the real answer will not be clear until a new fighting season begins as the weather warms next year. “The fundamental question is how deep is their bench,” said Bruce Riedel, a former CIA official and now a senior fellow at the Brookings Institution. He led last year’s extended White House review of Afghan strategy that resulted in Mr. Obama’s ordering 30,000 additional United States forces to the
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country. “By next summer we should have a pretty good idea. “If they’re having trouble replacing people that Gen. Petraeus we’re killing on the battlefield, then we’re on the right track. “But if by next summer they’re producing new cadres that are on the same order of quality, then we’re in deep trouble.” A related variable is the uneven quality of more than 250,000 members of the Afghan Army and police. “There’s absolutely no question that where Petraeus’ troops have moved, they have done the Taliban immense damage,” said Richard C. Holbrooke, the administration’s special representative to Afghanistan and Pakistan. “What is not yet clear is whether it will be sustainable, and that will depend on the success of the effort to train the Afghan security forces.” Another question is what impact killing so many midlevel
Taliban commanders will have on American efforts to pressure the group’s top leaders to negotiate an end to the war. U.S. commanders are encouraged by radio intercepts showing Taliban fighters demoralized and angry that their senior leaders remain in havens in Pakistan, which theoretically could make the Taliban more willing to make a deal. But intelligence experts view the intercepts as anecdotal at best. The White House official said that wiping out midlevel Taliban fighters might have unintended consequences. “Are these guys being replaced by guys less beholden to the senior leaders in Pakistan?” the official said. If that is the case, in any future peace talks, “it’s possible that the leaders at the top could not deliver.” Military officials for the most part take a more optimistic view and intelligence officials a more pessimistic view of recent developments in the war. In the past year the CIA has delivered a number of sober assessments about worsening violence in Afghanistan and the growing strength of the Taliban.
News Department Main office: 305 W. First St., P.O. Box 1330, Port Angeles, WA 98362 ■ Leah Leach, managing editor/news, 360-417-3531 ■ Roy Tanaka, news editor, 360-417-3539 ■ Brad LaBrie, sports editor; 360-417-3525 ■ Diane Urbani de la Paz, features editor; 360-417-3550 ■ General information: 360-417-3527 or 800-826-7714, Ext. 527 News fax: 360-417-3521 E-mail: email@example.com Sequim office: 150 S. Fifth Ave., Suite 2 (98382) ■ Jeff Chew, Sequim/Dungeness Valley editor, 360-681-2391; firstname.lastname@example.org Port Townsend office: 1939 E. Sims Way (98368) ■ Charlie Bermant, Jefferson County reporter, 360-385-2335; email@example.com ■ Julie C. McCormick, contributing reporter, 360-382-4645; firstname.lastname@example.org
Leon E. Panetta, the director of the CIA, has been dismissive in public statements about nascent peace talks, saying that Taliban leaders have no incentive to strike a deal because they believe they are winning the war. A senior U.S. official familiar with intelligence on Afghanistan reflected that view last week. “The Taliban have shown an ability to adapt their tactics quickly and are a very patient bunch,” he said. “They sometimes fan out when the going gets tough for them and then coalesce to mount resistance.” A former CIA official with longtime experience in Afghanistan said that the recent statements about American progress in Afghanistan reminded him of what was sometimes written about the Russians before they began withdrawing from Afghanistan in defeat in 1988 — when they had been at war there for nearly 10 years. “I don’t find many people I talk to who really believe any of this,” he said. _________ Elisabeth Bumiller is a reporter for The New York Times.
Have Your Say ■ Rex Wilson, weekday commentary editor, 360-417-3530 We encourage (1) letters to the editor of 250 words or fewer from readers on subjects of local interest, and (2) “Point of View” and “Teen Point of View” guest opinion columns of no more than 550 words that focus on local community lifestyle issues. Please — send us only one letter or column per month. Letters and guest columns published become the property of Peninsula Daily News, and it reserves the right to reject, condense or edit for clarity or when information stated as fact cannot be substantiated. Letters published in other newspapers, anonymous letters, personal attacks, letters advocating boycotts, letters to other people, mass mailings and commercial appeals are not published. Include your name, street address and — for verification purposes — day and evening telephone numbers. E-mail to letters@ peninsuladailynews.com, fax to 360-417-3521, or mail to Letters to the Editor, Peninsula Daily News, P.O. Box 1330, Port Angeles, WA 98362. RANTS & RAVES for the Sunday editions can be recorded on the Rants & Raves hot line at 360-417-3506 or sent to the above addresses and fax number.
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My brother gives Obama a talking-to MY MOM USED to say, “When you’re blue, wear red.” America took that advice on Elec- Maureen tion Day, and Dowd you can color Kevin happy. My conservative brother celebrated by doing his yearend political letter early. Here is his tour d’horizon: As a semichastened Barack Obama appeared at the press conference following the election, he conjured up the image of the curtain opening in “The Wizard of Oz,” revealing a little old man working the controls, not the great and powerful Oz. The president had to wonder how this could happen in two short years. He must long for the days when the media routinely referred to him as “cerebral and brainy” (savvy was never mentioned) and salivated over “Michelle’s amazing arms.” The voters left no doubt about their feeling for his super-nanny state where the government controls all aspects of their lives and freedoms. Warning signs were up in the three elections held in Massachusetts, Virginia and New Jersey and with the noisy birth of the tea party. But the president, swathed in the protective cocoon of adulation and affirmation from the media and his own sycophants, soldiered on in his determination to turn our country into just another member of the failed European union — France without the food. No one should be surprised by this. The president is a devoted disciple of the teachings of Saul Alinsky and a true believer in a redistribution of wealth controlled by big government. We can see how well that is working in Greece, Portugal, Spain and France.
Instead of focusing on jobs and turning the private sector loose to provide them, he insisted on giving the American people things they did not want: expensive health care, more regulation and higher taxes. He clumsily interjected himself on behalf of the mass-murdering Muslim Army major, the ground zero mosque, the civil trials of enemy combatants and the lawsuit against Arizona. His theme song could have been: “Who are you going to believe, me or your lying eyes?” On Nov. 2, voters across every spectrum loudly stated their preference for a return to American exceptionalism, self-reliance, limited government and personal freedoms. They delivered a message that they would demand that their representatives start reflecting their wishes. They showed their muscle to shocked elitists who had dismissed their dissent as ignorance, bigotry or racism. It is probably a product of the revisionist history we now teach in our schools that the tea party, a replica of the beginnings of the American Revolution, was marginalized and mocked as a lunatic fringe group by a dismissive news media. That same media is becoming increasingly aware that its creation is in over his head. He seems unaware of, or ambivalent about, the results of his actions. The last three weeks of the campaign were particularly unseemly. The vision of the President of the United States, one who spoke of civility and hope and change, exposed as just another Chicago pol, viciously and personally attacking his opponents, was undignified. When my children were small, I used to take them to visit my mother. One of her favorite lines if they complained was, “Do you want some cheese with that whine?” We may have to call Switzerland to get enough cheese for the presidential whines. I once had a Jesuit English teacher who asked for an example of irony.
A classmate raised his hand and wondered if Othello mistakenly killing Desdemona qualified. The old priest shook his head, noting, “That is not irony, bud, that is tragic irony.” So it is with the idea being floated that Hillary might join Obama on a dream ticket as V.P. to save his presidency. Hillary, the only member of the cabinet with any political savvy, saving the guy that jumped line on her. I don’t think so. Here are my random thoughts for 2010: ■ To Sarah Palin: Mirror, mirror on the wall, you’re the fairest of them all. You don’t need to run for the presidency. ■ To Nancy Pelosi: It’s hard to watch a noble ideal ravaged by facts. We’re going to need that military jet back. ■ To Keith Olbermann: A welcome, but all too brief, respite. Thank God you’re not handicapping horses. ■ To Chris Matthews: Is that tingle now a spasm? ■ To Jon Stewart: Good work and great rally! You tower above your critics. ■ To Alan Grayson: Good riddance. ■ To Eric Holder: Try suing the bad guys. ■ To Chris Van Hollen: Pickett was not promoted after Gettysburg. ■ To Jimmy Carter: You make my hair hurt. ■ To Vivian Schiller: Too bad the truth didn’t set you free — as in fired. ■ To President Bush: A 50-to-42 winner over Obama in a mock presidential poll in Ohio after doing absolutely nothing. A Nobel Prize is on the way. ■ To John Boehner: You are on double secret probation. Be grateful for a second chance. Vaya con Dios! ________ Maureen Dowd is a Pulitzer Prize-winning columnist for The New York Times. Her column appears in the PDN every Friday. Contact Dowd via http://tinyurl.com/dowdmail.
Flight-school illegals: A sense of deja vu CHALK UP ANOTHER Code Red Elmo moment for the U.S. Department of Homeland Security. While Michelle Islamic terrorists groom sui- Malkin cide bombers starting in kindergarten, the grownups in charge of protecting America can’t seem to reach an elementary level of competence. The “good” news: Hindsight-driven bureaucrats at DHS moved to ban highrisk cargo from Yemen and Somalia this week after a global air scare involving makeshift printer/toner cartridge-bombs. The bad news: More than nine years after the 9/11 jihadist attacks, untold numbers of highrisk flyers have been able to board, ride and pilot American planes — some with Transportation Security Administration approval to boot. Outside Boston, one shady flight school provided singleengine pilot lessons to at least 33 illegal immigrants from Brazil. But clear counter-terror rules ban illegal aliens from enrolling in U.S. flight schools. Clear counter-terror regulations require TSA to run foreign flight students’ names against a plethora of terrorism, criminal and immigration databases. Head-scratching airport security officials were at a loss last week to explain how dozens of these illegal alien students eluded their radar screen when the agency “performs a thorough background check on each applicant at the time of application” and checks “for available disqualifying immigration information,” the Boston Globe reported. A cluebat for the Keystone Kops: No matter how DHS Secretary Janet Napolitano might spin it, the “system” is not “working” in any sense of either word. Whistleblowers have warned for years about the gaping holes in both the TSA’s and the Federal Aviation Administration’s foreign pilot screening systems. In 2005, aviation safety
inspector Edward H. Blount of the Alabama Flight Standards District Office sent a letter to the TSA warning of federal policies that were “fostering illegal flight training by foreign individuals” in the U.S. on improper visas. Blount reported that he and another investigator were told by a TSA official that the agency was “not going to look at the visa status” of pilot applicants. The next year, TSA issued a backside-covering memo shirking responsibility and instead pointing fingers at the Bureau of Immigration and Customs Enforcement and the Department of State for neglecting to follow up on rigorous immigration status checks for foreign pilots. In 2008, ABC News discovered that thousands of foreign nationals were able to enroll in flight schools despite the strict flight security rules. “Some of the very same conditions that allowed the 9-11 tragedy to happen in the first place are still very much in existence today,” one regional TSA officer warned. “TSA’s enforcement is basically nonexistent,” former FAA inspector Bill McNease told the network. The matter was kicked upstairs to DHS higher-ups in Washington. And there it gathered dust. Compounding those persistent gaps are the myriad ways the open-borders lobby has undermined secure identification. Homeland security officials were warned years ago about the use of bogus Mexican matricula consular cards by illegal aliens boarding planes. American banks have pandered to the pro-amnesty lobby in search of illegal alien customers; the financial industry championed the use of the matricula consular cards as identification despite widespread fraud, inability to verify validating documents and lack of any central database. Dozens of municipalities have incorporated consular cards as “valid” ID for illegal aliens, and three states still issue driver’s licenses to illegal immigrants. Open-borders ideologues populate every corner of the Obama administration, from DHS to the Department of Justice, where
civil rights division head Thomas Perez has long crusaded for illegal alien licenses. These comprehensive failures are partly attributable to incompetence, industry pressure and to the intentional undermining of the very immigration laws Congress passed after 9/11 — laws specifically designed to prevent future alien hijackers like the 9/11 monsters from so easily exploiting the homeland security lapses that allowed them to live and train here for years unencumbered even after their temporary visas had expired. As I reported in the aftermath of the would-be Christmas Day bomber fiasco last year, data are only as good as the people entrusted to collect, process and use the information to protect national security. Without the ability to share and access the information across numerous agencies, the data are useless. There is still no functional interoperability among an alphabet soup of national security and criminal databases — including NAILS, TECS, CLASS, VISAS VIPER, TUSCAN, TIPPIX, IBIS, CIS, APIS, SAVE, IDENT, DACS, AFIS, ENFORCE and the NCIC. The Senate raised questions about understaffed efforts to modernize some of these databases last spring. They’re still waiting for answers. As usual, the homeland security moppets under fire stress that they found no links to terrorism among the immigration law-breaking flight students outside Boston. This misses the gobsmackingly obvious point that, despite billions of dollars and years of bureaucratic expansion, our homeland security infrastructure cannot yet provide adequate protection against unauthorized, unscreened, undocumented and unwanted intruders, terror-related or not. That is not a consolation. That is an indictment. ________ Michelle Malkin is author of Culture of Corruption: Obama and his Team of Tax Cheats, Crooks & Cronies. Her column appears in the PDN every Friday. E-mail: malkinblog@gmail. com.
Friday, November 12, 2010
Friday, November 12, 2010
Peninsula Daily News
TACOMA Jeff Chew/Peninsula Daily News
A firefighter with Clallam County Fire District 3 hoses down flames leaping from a mobile home at 234 Mill Road. The fire was reported at around 12:30 p.m. Thursday.
Fire destroys mobile home in Carlsborg Blaze appears to be accidental By Jeff Chew
Peninsula Daily News
CARLSBORG — A couple is homeless after they safely escaped a fire that destroyed the mobile home in which they were living. Craig Marsh, 44, and his wife, Angela, 45, fled from the mobile home at 234 Mill Road shortly after noon Thursday as heavy smoke filled the living room and kitchen of the 1971 singlewide mobile home they rented from owners Louis and Marnee Foldoe. “The power flickered and went out, and they found some smoke in the resi-
dence,” said Command Officer Tony Hudson after the scene was mopped up without incident or injury to firefighters. The cause of the fire remained under investigation Thursday, Hudson said, adding that it appeared to be accidental.
20 minutes to douse
adjacent rural residential neighborhood and parts of the U.S. Highway 101 commercial district. Hudson said the couple lost most of their belongings in the blaze and they are expected to get help from the American Red Cross Olympic Peninsula Chapter. “They may be able to save some clothes,” Hudson said. Attempts to contact the Red Cross office in Clallam County were unsuccessful Thursday.
It took Clallam County Fire District 3 firefighters from the Sequim, Blyn, ________ Carlsborg and R Corner stations about 20 minutes Sequim-Dungeness Valley Edito douse the flames. tor Jeff Chew can be reached at Thick, odorous smoke 360-681-2391 or at jeff.chew@ billowed over much of the peninsuladailynews.com.
Port Angeles School District seeks input from the public Peninsula Daily News
PORT ANGELES — The Port Angeles School District will seek public input for its five-year strategic plan during a two-day community forum next month. The forum will be at North Olympic Peninsula Skills Center, 905 W. Ninth St., from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Friday, Dec. 3, and Saturday, Dec. 4. Lunch will be provided.
‘Time well-spent’ “I realize this is a huge commitment of time, but the time will be well-spent,” Superintendent Jane Pryne said in a statement. Kenneth Jones, State School Directors’ Association consultant, will lead the group discussion.
The forum’s findings will provide a basis for the district’s 22-member strategic planning steering committee work as the district develops a 2011-2015 plan.
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Questions considered Pryne said among the questions to be considered are: ■ What do we want our schools to look like? ■ How can we continue to provide a first-rate education to our children? ■ Are there new opportunities we can provide our community? How can we do this with the resources provided locally, and on the state and national levels? To RSVP for the forum or for more information, phone 360-565-3702. Questions, comments and suggestions regarding the strategic planning process and its development may be e-mailed to info@ portangelesschools.org or
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Peninsula Daily News for Friday/Saturday, November 12-13, 2010
S E CT I O N
Fishing starts to slow down HARD TO BLAME the salmon for feeling a little embarrassed. It’s hard enough trying to find love in this Matt mess of a world Schubert we call singledom. They’ve got to do it while clans of Carhartt-covered corky carriers take turns swinging hooks in front of their faces. So take it easy on returning kings and silvers. They might be putting on some color as fall salmon season winds down on the North Olympic Peninsula, but I’d be blushing, too, if droves of voyeurs looked on while I tossed out pickup lines. Don’t hate the player, hate the game.
SCOREBOARD Page B2
Hasselbeck to start Seattle QB cleared for Cards’ game The Associated Press
RENTON — Matt Hasselbeck is back at the helm of the Seattle Seahawks. Hasselbeck suffered a concussion that forced him to miss the Seahawks’ game against the New York Giants last week. But now he’s been cleared to lead Seattle against Arizona in a key NFC West showdown Sunday. “I’m very excited to be back,” Hasselbeck said. “Last week was tough for me. “The obstacles to get back on the football field from a concussion are much bigger now. I wasn’t about to make it back last week, but I’m back.”
The Associated Press
Seattle quarterback Matt Hasselbeck throws against Arizona on Oct. 24 in Seattle. Turn to Hawks/B3 Hasselbeck was cleared to play the Cardinals this Sunday in Arizona.
Getting mouthy Color is just one of the problems West End river anglers are running into these days. The other: some serious salmon lockjaw. While there are plenty of fish swimming around the Quillayute system and Hoh River, many won’t open their mouths for any old piece of yarn. “As the water gets clearer and clearer, it happens,” Bob Gooding of Olympic Sporting Goods (360-3746330) in Forks said. Unfortunately, that’s what’s happening out west. Sol Duc Hatchery technician John Larson said his facility did not report any new returners during the past week. And the ones that he has seen taken out of the river recently aren’t exactly gourmet fare. “They seem to be hanging out,” Larson said of the coho. “There’s got to be some fish here below the hatchery. “I just saw a half dozen get packed out of here right now. I wouldn’t eat any of them . . . but maybe I’m fussier than most. “There’s probably still some fresh fish lower in the river, but we’re looking at taking our first egg take next week, and they are getting past their prime.” The hatchery has had 1,700 coho adults return to its traps so far this fall. Another 3,000 or so jacks have also arrived, Larson said. The latter might be a good sign for 2011. “It appears to be a statewide thing,” Larson said of the increased jack numbers. “That’s a good thing. “A certain segment of the population is going to be jacks, so if we have a lot of jacks coming back this year, that’s a good sign that we’re going to have a lot of adults coming back next year.” The Dungeness River coho fishery looks to be on the downslope as well, according to Brian Menkal of Brian’s Sporting Goods and More (360-683-1950) in Sequim. “People are still getting fish,” Menkal said. “Not a lot of fish, but fish are being taken.” Fall salmon season typically begins wrapping up around this time of year. A couple of weeks from now anglers will start turning their full attention toward winter steelhead. Already, there’s been a couple of reports of steelies showing up in the Bogachiel and Quillayute rivers. But by no means would one say the run has begun in earnest. The traditional kickoff for that is Thanksgiving.
Elk wind down The big bulls have gone into hiding. Still, hunters have managed to pick off a few brush racks during the first week of modern firearm elk season on the Peninsula. “I’ve heard of guys getting some,” Bob Aunspach of Swain’s General Store (360-452-2357) in Port Angeles said. “I’m not hearing of anything real big, but they are definitely getting some of those 3-by-4 [and] 4-by-4’s. Turn
Keith Thorpe (2)/Peninsula Daily News
Sequim quarterback Drew Rickerson (15), left, and Port Angeles quarterback Keenen Walker (15), right, will lead their teams in the first round of the Class 2A state playoffs tonight and Saturday.
Wolves, Riders ready for state Sequim reserves to step up after injuries to key players
Port Angeles aims for its first football victory in state action
Among the losses are junior Frank Catelli (TE/DE), junior POULSBO — Same time, Tyler Forshaw (WR/DB), senior same place, almost completely Preston McFarlen (OL/LB) and different teams. senior Chris Dahl (OL/DL). Sure, a few key players, including both starting quarterbacks, return from last year’s Tough district game 34-32 classic between Sequim All suffered injuries in what and Burlington-Edison in the turned out to be a costly 42-22 first round of the Class 2A state victory over Washington in Satfootball playoffs. urday’s preliminary playoff. After that, however, are a Starting receiver/defensive whole bunch of new faces for back Nick Ramirez is also still 2A’s sixth- and 10th-ranked on the mend after missing last squads, which meet Saturday week’s game. night at 6 p.m. at North Kitsap “That’s like the right side of High School. our offensive line, our tight end “We’re two totally different and our two Z [wide receivers],” teams,” said Sequim head coach Wiker said. Erik Wiker, who guided the No. “We’ll just coach up the guys 6 Wolves (9-1 overall) to their that are there and try to get our fifth straight state trip this fall. best fit and do what we can to “We’re definitely different in win the game. what we run compared to last “We can’t get frustrated and year, and I think they are quite feel bad about it. It’s like what a bit different too.” we preach to the kids: No matter Sequim is actually quite a bit what adversity you have, you’ve different from the team it fielded got to do your best.” last week. Sequim won’t be left comFour starters from that game pletely bare. likely won’t suit up for the Turn to Wolves/B3 Wolves on Saturday.
Peninsula Daily News
Peninsula Daily News
BELLEVUE — The Port Angeles football team isn’t about to take the Interlake Saints lightly in tonight’s Class 2A first-round state playoff. Interlake may have only three wins to its name, but coming out of the powerful 2A/3A KingCo, the Saints have been tested as much as any team in the 2A playoffs. As back-to-back wins over North Mason (55-34) and Clover Park (54-35) last week illustrated, the Saints (3-8 overall) are no pushovers. In other words, Port Angeles (9-1) will have to earn its first state playoff win in school history. “Their record hasn’t come up once this week,” said Port Angeles head coach Tom Wahl, who guided the team to its first state trip in 18 years in his first season at the helm. “I think people realize that they’ve won their last two games very convincingly against at least one team we know [North Mason] “So, no, I don’t think anybody
thinks any less of them because of their record.” Perhaps that’s because they’ve seen Saints running back Jordan Todd on film. The 5-foot-6, 165-pound spark plug could be the most talented runner the Riders have faced all season. Todd has run for 500 yards and 13 touchdowns in the last two games alone, and 1,078 yards in eight games this season. He is the focus of the Saints’ shotgun spread attack, a speedy cut-and-go runner who has routinely broken off big plays during Interlake’s current two-game win streak. “He kind of reminds me of [former Rider runner] Adam Macomber,” Wahl said. “He’s pretty fast, and he’s pretty solid. “He’s kind of their franchise now. They will go with him as much as they can.” Much like Port Angeles, Interlake operates out of a four wide receiver set that puts one of the wideouts in motion. Turn
PA, Sequim set for 2A volleyball Both teams get tough draws at state tourney Peninsula Daily News
KENNEWICK — Port Angeles and Sequim are hoping to make some noise at the Class 2A state volleyball tournament that starts today. The Wolves and Roughriders have one or two matches today and will conclude tourney play Saturday at the Toyota Center. All first-round and champi-
onship quarterfinal matches are scheduled for today with all remaining matches set for Saturday, including all consolation action. Which means no team can be eliminated the first day of the double-elimination tournament. All first-round matches are early today with Sequim taking on Anacortes at 8 a.m. and Port Angeles playing Black Hills at 9:30 a.m. Both the Wolves and Riders will be playing teams that placed at state last year. The Riders take on Black Hills, which captured third place at state, beating Fife in five
games. Even though this is the first time since 1989 that Port Angeles has played at state, coach Christine Halberg feels good about the Riders’ chances. “Black Hills has the state experience but everybody is tough at state,” Halberg said. “You never know what will happen. They lost six seniors from last year’s team. They are a different team.” The Riders need to focus on how they play, Halberg said. “If we stay focused, are disciplined and play aggressive, we should be OK.” Halberg noted that Port
Angeles played well twice against West Central District champion Fife, which is ranked No. 2 in state and took sixth in state last year when it lost in five games to Black Hills in the third-place final. “We played aggressive and we were right there with them,” Halberg said about the Fife matches. The Riders are excited about playing in state Sequim’s opponent Anacortes, meanwhile, claimed fifth place in state last year, defeating Colville 3-1 (25-20, 27-25, 26-28, 25-18). Turn
Friday, November 12, 2010
Peninsula Daily News
Latest sports headlines can be found at www. peninsuladailynews.com.
Go to “Nation/World” and click on “AP Sports”
Today Football: Neah Bay vs. Quilcene at Silverdale Stadium in Class 1B preliminary playoffs, 7 p.m.; Port Angeles at Interlake in Class 2A state playoffs, first round, 7 p.m. Volleyball: Port Angeles and Sequim at Class 2A state championships, first round, Sequim vs. Anacortes, 8 a.m., Port Angeles vs. Black Hills, 9:30 a.m., at Toyota Center in Kennewick; Neah Bay and Crescent at Class 1B state championships, consolation and championship finals, at Yakima SunDome. Girls Swimming: Port Angeles, Sequim and Port Townsend at Class 2A-1A state championships at King County Aquatic Center in Federal Way, swimming and diving finals, start 1:45 p.m.
Saturday Football: Sequim vs. Burlington-Edison at Class 2A state playoffs, first round, at North Kitsap High School in Poulsbo, 6 p.m. Volleyball: Port Angeles and Sequim at Class 2A state championships, consolation and championship finals, at Toyota Center in Kennewick. Men’s Soccer: First-round winner between Pierce and Whatcom at Peninsula College, NWAACC playoffs, at Civic Field, 2 p.m.
Area Sports Bowling LAUREL LANES Lakeside Big Four Men’s High Game: Dave Mittelstadt, 290 Men’s High Series: Rob Sanders, 746 League Leaders: Bandits
Golf SUNLAND GOLF AND COUNTRY CLUB Men’s Club Nov. 10 Mixer Results 1st Place: Marty Obrien, Tom Fitzgerald, David Martin, Bob McCarthy, 62 2nd Place: Len Hirschfeld, Jerry Kasher, Bob Greer, Ed Elko, 63 3rd Place: (tie) Dennis Powell, Wes Stoecker, Jim Metzer, Warren Blodget, 64; Brian Bailey, Ken Orth, Wayne Nordyke, Tom Simpson, 64
The Associated Press
Switzerland’s Roger Federer serves to Radek Stepanek of the Czech Republic during their quarterfinal match at the Paris Tennis Masters tournament Thursday. Federer won 6-4, 6-3.
Basketball NBA Standings and Schedule WESTERN CONFERENCE Northwest Division W L Pct GB Portland 6 3 .667 — Utah 5 3 .625 1/2 Oklahoma City 4 3 .571 1 Denver 4 4 .500 1 1/2 Minnesota 2 7 .222 4 Pacific Division W L Pct GB L.A. Lakers 8 0 1.000 — Golden State 6 3 .667 2 1/2 Phoenix 3 4 .429 4 1/2 Sacramento 3 4 .429 4 1/2 L.A. Clippers 1 8 .111 7 1/2 Southwest Division W L Pct GB New Orleans 7 0 1.000 — San Antonio 6 1 .857 1 Dallas 5 2 .714 2 Memphis 4 5 .444 4 Houston 1 6 .143 6
Central Division GP W L OT Pts 14 10 3 1 21 14 9 2 3 21 14 9 5 0 18 18 8 9 1 17 14 6 5 3 15
GF 48 35 40 51 34
GA 36 29 33 53 40
EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Philadelphia 16 10 4 2 22 53 35 N.Y. Rangers 16 8 7 1 17 44 45 Pittsburgh 16 7 8 1 15 47 46 N.Y. Islanders 15 4 9 2 10 35 51 New Jersey 16 4 10 2 10 29 53 Northeast Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Montreal 16 10 5 1 21 39 34 Boston 13 8 4 1 17 41 27 Ottawa 16 8 7 1 17 43 48 Toronto 15 5 7 3 13 32 42 Buffalo 17 5 9 3 13 44 55 Southeast Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Washington 16 12 4 0 24 58 40 Tampa Bay 15 8 5 2 18 46 45 Atlanta 16 7 6 3 17 51 57 Carolina 16 8 8 0 16 49 53 Florida 13 6 7 0 12 40 33 NOTE: Two points for a win, one point for overtime loss.
EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic Division W L Pct GB Boston 7 2 .750 — New Jersey 3 5 .375 3 New York 3 5 .375 3 Philadelphia 2 6 .250 4 Toronto 1 7 .125 5 Central Division W L Pct GB Chicago 4 3 .778 — Cleveland 4 4 .500 1/2 Indiana 3 3 .500 1/2 Milwaukee 4 5 .444 1 Detroit 2 6 .250 2 1/2 Southeast Division W L Pct GB Orlando 5 2 .714 — Atlanta 6 3 .667 — Miami 5 4 .556 1 Washington 2 4 .333 2 1/2 Charlotte 2 6 .250 3 1/2
All Times PDT Thursday’s Games Nashville 3, St. Louis 2, SO Montreal 3, Boston 1 N.Y. Rangers 3, Buffalo 2, OT Washington 6, Tampa Bay 3 Philadelphia 8, Carolina 1 Atlanta 5, Minnesota 1 Detroit 6, Edmonton 2 Vancouver 6, Ottawa 2 Dallas at Los Angeles, late N.Y. Islanders at San Jose, late Today’s Games Edmonton at New Jersey, 4 p.m. Tampa Bay at Pittsburgh, 4 p.m. Colorado at Columbus, 4 p.m. Minnesota at Florida, 4:30 p.m. Calgary at Phoenix, 6 p.m. Dallas at Anaheim, 7 p.m. Saturday’s Games Ottawa at Boston, 4 p.m. Washington at Buffalo, 4 p.m. Vancouver at Toronto, 4 p.m. Carolina at Montreal, 4 p.m. Florida at Philadelphia, 4 p.m. Pittsburgh at Atlanta, 4 p.m. Colorado at Detroit, 4 p.m. Chicago at Nashville, 5 p.m. St. Louis at Phoenix, 5 p.m. Calgary at San Jose, 7 p.m. N.Y. Islanders at Los Angeles, 7:30 p.m.
All Times PDT Thursday’s Games Chicago 120, Golden State 90 Boston 112, Miami 107 L.A. Lakers at Denver, late Toay’s Games Utah at Atlanta, 4 p.m. Houston at Indiana, 4 p.m. Toronto at Orlando, 4 p.m. Charlotte at Washington, 4 p.m. New York at Minnesota, 5 p.m. Philadelphia at Dallas, 5:30 p.m. Sacramento at Phoenix, 6 p.m. Portland at Oklahoma City, 6:30 p.m. Detroit at L.A. Clippers, 7:30 p.m. Saturday’s Games Utah at Charlotte, 4 p.m. Orlando at New Jersey, 4 p.m. Indiana at Cleveland, 4:30 p.m. Toronto at Miami, 4:30 p.m. Washington at Chicago, 5 p.m. Boston at Memphis, 5 p.m. Portland at New Orleans, 5 p.m. Golden State at Milwaukee, 5:30 p.m. Philadelphia at San Antonio, 5:30 p.m. Sunday’s Games Minnesota at Atlanta, 11 a.m. Detroit at Sacramento, 3 p.m. San Antonio at Oklahoma City, 4 p.m. Houston at New York, 4:30 p.m. Phoenix at LA Lakers, 6:30 p.m.
Football NFL Standings and Schedule
Hockey NHL Standings and Schedule WESTERN CONFERENCE Northwest Division GP W L OT Pts GF Vancouver 15 9 4 2 20 46 Minnesota 14 7 5 2 16 33 Colorado 14 7 6 1 15 47 Calgary 14 7 7 0 14 39 Edmonton 14 4 8 2 10 37 Pacific Division GP W L OT Pts GF Los Angeles 13 10 3 0 20 39 Anaheim 17 9 7 1 19 44 Dallas 13 8 5 0 16 43 Phoenix 15 5 5 5 15 37 San Jose 13 6 5 2 14 36
Detroit St. Louis Columbus Chicago Nashville
GA 36 35 46 40 54 GA 26 52 37 46 33
NATIONAL CONFERENCE West W L T Pct PF St. Louis 4 4 0 .500 140 Seattle 4 4 0 .500 130 Arizona 3 5 0 .375 157 San Francisco 2 6 0 .250 137 North W L T Pct PF Green Bay 6 3 0 .667 221 Chicago 5 3 0 .625 148 Minnesota 3 5 0 .375 156 Detroit 2 6 0 .250 203 South W L T Pct PF Atlanta 7 2 0 .778 222 New Orleans 6 3 0 .667 201 Tampa Bay 5 3 0 .625 157 Carolina 1 7 0 .125 88 East W L T Pct PF N.Y. Giants 6 2 0 .750 216 Philadelphia 5 3 0 .625 198 Washington 4 4 0 .500 155 Dallas 1 7 0 .125 161 AMERICAN CONFERENCE West W L T Pct PF Kansas City 5 3 0 .625 183 Oakland 5 4 0 .556 235 San Diego 4 5 0 .444 239 Denver 2 6 0 .250 154
PA 141 181 225 178 PA 143 133 168 188 PA 175 151 190 184 PA 160 181 170 232 PA 145 188 197 223
North W L T Pct 6 3 0 .667 6 2 0 .750 3 5 0 .375 2 6 0 .250 South W L T Pct Tennessee 5 3 0 .625 Indianapolis 5 3 0 .625 Jacksonville 4 4 0 .500 Houston 4 4 0 .500 East W L T Pct N.Y. Jets 6 2 0 .750 New England 6 2 0 .750 Miami 4 4 0 .500 Buffalo 0 8 0 .000 Baltimore Pittsburgh Cleveland Cincinnati
PF 196 174 152 167
PA 165 123 156 190
PF 224 217 165 193
PA 150 168 226 226
PF 182 219 143 150
PA 130 188 175 233
All Times PDT Thursday’s Game Atlanta 26, Baltimore 21 Sunday’s Games Minnesota at Chicago, 10 a.m. Tennessee at Miami, 10 a.m. Detroit at Buffalo, 10 a.m. Houston at Jacksonville, 10 a.m. N.Y. Jets at Cleveland, 10 a.m. Cincinnati at Indianapolis, 10 a.m. Carolina at Tampa Bay, 10 a.m. Kansas City at Denver, 1:05 p.m. Dallas at N.Y. Giants, 1:15 p.m. St. Louis at San Francisco, 1:15 p.m. Seattle at Arizona, 1:15 p.m. New England at Pittsburgh, 5:20 p.m. Monday Night Football Philadelphia at Washington, 5:30 p.m. Bye: Oakland, San Diego, Green Bay, New Orleans
College All Times PDT Thursday’s Games Connecticut 30, Pittsburgh 28 East Carolina 54, UAB 42 Today’s Games Ball St. at Buffalo, 3 p.m. 4 Boise St. at Idaho, 6 p.m. Saturday’s Games Indiana at 7 Wisconsin, 9 a.m. 13 Iowa at Northwestern, 9 a.m. Miami (FL) at Georgia Techs, 9 a.m. South Florida at Louisville, 9 a.m. Boston College at Duke, 9 a.m. Cincinnati at West Virginia, 9 a.m. Minnesota at Illinois, 9 a.m. Southern Miss at UCF, 9 a.m. Michigan at Purdue, 9 a.m. Mississippi at Tennessee, 9 a.m. Vanderbilt at Kentucky, 9:21 a.m. 24 Kansas St. at 17 Missouri, 9:30 a.m. Iowa St. at Colorado, 10:30 a.m. Brigham Young at Colorado St., 11 a.m. Wake Forest at North Carolina St., 11 a.m. Army at Kent St., 11 a.m. East Michigan at Western Michigan, 11 a.m. 14 Utah at Notre Dame, 11:30 a.m. Memphis at Marshall, 12 p.m. Western Kentucky at Arkansas St., 12 p.m. Georgia at 2 Auburn, 12:30 p.m. Penn St. at 9 Ohio St., 12:30 p.m. Texas Tech at 16 Oklahoma, 12:30 p.m. 20 Virginia Tech at North Carolina, 12:30 p.m. Syracuse at Rutgers, 12:30 p.m. Maryland at Virginia, 12:30 p.m. North Texas at Middle Tennessee, 12:30 p.m. Central Michigan at Navy, 12:30 p.m. Florida International at Troy, 12:30 p.m. Rice at Tulane, 12:30 p.m. San Diego St. at 3 TCU, 1 p.m. Washington St. at Oregon St., 1 p.m. Louisiana Tech at New Mexico St., 3 p.m. New Mexico at Air Force, 3 p.m. Louisiana-Monroe at 5 LSU, 4 p.m. Kansas at 8 Nebraska, 4 p.m. UTEP at 15 Arkansas, 4 p.m. 25 Texas A&M at Baylor, 4 p.m. Louisiana-Lafayette at Florida Atlantic, 4 p.m. 19 Mississippi St. at 12 Alabama, 4:15 p.m. 23 South Carolina at 22 Florida, 4:15 p.m. 1 Oregon at California, 4:30 p.m. 6 Stanford at Arizona St., 4:30 p.m. 10 Oklahoma St. at Texas, 5 p.m. USC at 18 Arizona, 5 p.m. Utah St. at San Jose St., 5 p.m. Clemson at Florida St., 5 p.m. Tulsa at Houston, 5 p.m. Wyoming at UNLV, 7 p.m. 21 Nevada at Fresno St., 7:30 p.m.
Soccer MLS Standings and Schedule WESTERN CONFERENCE TEAM P W D L GS GA Los Angeles 30 18 5 7 44 26 Real Salt Lake 30 15 11 4 45 20 FC Dallas 30 12 14 4 42 28 Seattle Sounders 30 14 6 10 39 35 Colorado 30 12 10 8 44 32 San Jose 30 13 7 10 34 33 Houston 30 9 6 15 40 49 Chivas USA 30 8 4 18 31 45 EASTERN CONFERENCE TEAM P W D L GS GA New York Red Bulls 30 15 6 9 38 29 Columbus 30 14 8 8 40 34 Kansas City 30 11 6 13 36 35 Chicago 30 9 9 12 37 38 Toronto FC 30 9 8 13 33 41 New England 30 9 5 16 32 50 Philadelphia Union 30 8 7 15 35 49 DC United 30 6 4 20 21 47 Today’s Game No game scheduled Saturday’s Game San Jose at Colorado, 6:30 p.m. Sunday’s Game FC Dallas at Los Angeles, 6 p.m.
Transactions Baseball American League Detroit Tigers : Named Phil Nevin manager of Toledo (IL). National League Houston Astros : Named Milt Thompson minor league outfield and baserunning instructor. Philadelphia Phillies : Named Juan Samuel third-base coach and outfield instructor. Reassigned third-base coach Sam Perlozzo to firstbase coach. Washington Nationals : Announced RHP Joe Bisenius refused outright assignment and elected free agency.
Basketball National Basketball Association NBA : Fined Philadelphia F Andres Nocioni $25,000 for throwing his mouthpiece into the stands during Thursday’s game against Oklahoma City. Minnesota Timberwolves : Waived G Maurice Ager.
Football National Football League NFL : Fined Carolina LB Jon Beason $10,000 for a hit to the head of New Orleans WR Marques Colston during Sunday’s game. Dallas Cowboys : Released LB Stephen Hodge with an injury settlement.
Hockey National Hockey League Boston Bruins : Assigned F Jamie Arniel to Providence (AHL). Columbus Blue Jackets : Acquired LW Dane Byers from the N.Y. Rangers for C Chad Kolarik. Assigned Byers to Springfield (AHL). Placed LW Kristian Huselius on injured reserve, retroactive to Oct. 23. Added RW Mike Blunden from Springfield on emergency recall. Montreal Canadiens : Traded D Ryan O’Byrne to Colorado for F Michael Bournival. Phoenix Coyotes : Recalled D Garrett Stafford from San Antonio (AHL). St. Louis Blues : Recalled F Nick Drazenovic and F Chris Porter from Peoria (AHL).
Lacrosse National Lacrosse League Colorado Mammoth : Signed F Alex Gajic and F Ilija Gajic to three-year contracts. Activated G Curtis Palidwor from injured reserve.
College NCAA : Ruled Kentucky freshman C Enes Kanter permanently ineligible to play for the school. Suspended Ohio State women’s basketball G Samantha Prahalis three games for a secondary NCAA rules violation. Western Athletic Conference : Announceed Texas-San Antonio, Texas State and Denver will join the conference in 2012.
SPORTS ON TV
Today 10 a.m. (47) GOLF PGA, Children’s Miracle Network Classic (Live) 11 a.m. (27) ESPN2 Auto Racing NASCAR, Kobalt Tools 500 Sprint Cup Series Practice, Site: Phoenix International Raceway - Phoenix, Ariz. (Live) 1 p.m. (47) GOLF LPGA, Lorena Ochoa Invitational, Round 2, Site: Guadalajara Country Club - Guadalajara, Mexico (Live) 2:30 p.m. (27) ESPN2 Auto Racing NASCAR, Kobalt Tools 500 Sprint Cup Series Qualifying, Site: Phoenix International Raceway - Phoenix (Live) 4 p.m. (26) ESPN Basketball NBA, Utah Jazz vs. Atlanta Hawks (Live) 6 p.m. (27) ESPN2 Football NCAA, Boise State vs. Idaho - Moscow, Idaho (Live) 6 p.m. (25) FSNW Basketball NCAA, Southern University vs. Gonzaga (Live) 6:30 p.m. (26) ESPN Basketball NBA, Portland Trail Blazers vs. Oklahoma City Thunder, Site: Ford Center - Oklahoma City, Okla. (Live) 7 p.m. (47) GOLF APGA, JBWere Masters, Site: Victoria Golf Club - Victoria, Australia (Live) 4:30 a.m. (27) ESPN2 Soccer EPL, Manchester United vs. Aston Villa, Barclays Premier League (Live)
Saturday 9 a.m. (26) ESPN Football NCAA, Iowa vs. Northwestern (Live) 9 a.m. (27) ESPN2 Football NCAA, Indiana vs. Wisconsin (Live) 9:30 a.m. (7) KIRO Football NCAA, Mississippi vs. Tennessee (Live) 9:30 a.m. (25) FSNW Football NCAA, Kansas State vs. Missouri (Live) 10 a.m. (47) GOLF PGA, Children’s Miracle Network Classic (Live) 11 a.m. (2) CBUT Rowing World Championship New Zealand (Live) 11:30 a.m. (5) KING Football NCAA, Utah vs. Notre Dame (Live) 12 p.m. (27) ESPN2 Auto Racing NASCAR, Kobalt Tools 500 Sprint Cup Series Happy Hour (Live) 12:30 p.m. (4) KOMO (26) ESPN Football NCAA, Virginia Tech at North Carolina, or Penn State at Ohio State (Live) 12:45 p.m. (7) KIRO Football NCAA, Georgia vs. Auburn (Live) 1 p.m. (2) CBUT Figure Skating, Grand Prix Skate America Pairs Short Program, Men’s Short Program - Portland, Ore. (Live) 1 p.m. (25) FSNW Football NCAA, Washington State vs. Oregon State (Live) 1 p.m. (47) GOLF LPGA, Lorena Ochoa Invitational (Live) 1:30 p.m. (27) ESPN2 Auto Racing NASCAR, Wypall 200 Nationwide Series (Live) 4 p.m. (2) CBUT Hockey NHL, Vancouver Canucks vs. Toronto Maple Leafs (Live) 4:15 p.m. (26) ESPN Football NCAA, South Carolina vs. Florida, Site: Ben Hill Griffin Stadium - Gainesville, Fla. (Live) 4:15 p.m. (27) ESPN2 Football NCAA, Mississippi State vs. Alabama (Live) 5 p.m. (6) KONG Basketball NBA, Portland Trail Blazers vs. New Orleans Hornets, Site: New Orleans Arena - New Orleans, La. (Live) 5 p.m. WGN Basketball NBA, Washington Wizards vs. Chicago Bulls, Site: United Center - Chicago (Live) 5:05 p.m. (4) KOMO Football NCAA, USC at Arizona (Live) 7 p.m. (2) CBUT Hockey NHL, Calgary Flames vs. San Jose Sharks, Site: HP Pavillion - San Jose, Calif. (Live) 7:30 p.m. (26) ESPN Football NCAA, Nevada vs. Fresno State, Site: Bulldog Stadium - Fresno, Calif. (Live)
Peninsula Daily News
Friday, November 12, 2010
Diver Hodgin leads Riders
PDN Weekly Football Picks
Peninsula Daily News
This weekend’s games (Day) High School Port Angeles at Interlake, 7 p.m. (Fri.) Quilcene vs. N. Bay in Silverdale, 7 p.m. (Fri.) B.-Edison vs. Sequim in Poulsbo, 6 p.m. (Sat.) College Washington St. at Oregon St., 1 p.m. (Sat.) USC at Arizona, 5 p.m. (Sat.) Mississippi St. at Alabama, 4:15 p.m. (Sat.) Kansas State at Missouri, 9:30 a.m. (Sat.) South Carolina at Florida, 4:15 p.m. (Sat.) NFL Seattle at Arizona, 1:15 p.m. (Sun.) New England at Pittsburgh, 5:20 p.m. (Sun.) Philadelphia at Washington, 5:30 p.m. (Sun.)
Brad LaBrie Sports Editor
Matt Schubert Sports Reporter
Mike Carman Golf Columnist
Thomas Honor Guest Picker (Sports Asst.)
Port Angeles Neah Bay Sequim
Port Angeles Neah Bay Burlington-Edison
Interlake Neah Bay Burlington-Edison
Port Angeles Neah Bay Sequim
Oregon State Southern California Alabama Missouri South Carolina
Oregon State Southern California Alabama Missouri Florida
Oregon State Southern California Alabama Missouri Florida
Oregon State Southern California Alabama Missouri South Carolina
Arizona Pittsburgh Washington
Arizona Pittsburgh Philadelphia
Arizona Pittsburgh Philadelphia
Arizona Pittsburgh Philadelphia
Hawks: Hasselbeck ready to go Continued from B1 Hasselbeck was brutalized in the Seahawks’ 33-3 loss to the Oakland Raiders two weeks ago. He was sacked eight times and hit another seven as a porous offensive line was unable to keep Hasselbeck on his feet. He left the game late in the fourth quarter and was replaced by backup Charlie Whitehurst, who got the first start of his five-year NFL career against New York.
Giant disappointment The Seahawks offense couldn’t get anything going against the Giants. Their first three drives resulted in three-and-outs. Whitehurst finished the game 12-of-23 for 113 yards with a touchdown, two interceptions and a 44.3 passer rating. The stagnant Seahawks offense put up just 162 yards of offense as Seattle was pounded 41-7.
“It’s hard when you’re not out there and it’s even harder when your team doesn’t play well,” Hasselbeck said. “It’s not easy to sit on the sidelines and watch, but it’s bearable if your team is playing well and you’re winning and things are going well. “That’s like the exact opposite of what happened. “It was frustrating and in some ways I think you feel guilty a little bit that you’re not out there with your guys.” Hasselbeck had to pass an array of tests to get cleared to return to the field. On Monday he had to ride a bike without feeling any ill-effects. Tuesday was an on-field test with the strength and conditioning staff and trainers, and Wednesday was a walkthrough practice. He also had to pass mental acuity tests to show his function had fully returned. “Do the months backward, count backward by
“Some games we’re pretty good, some games we’re not good at all, some games we’re really, really good on third-down, other games we’re terrible on third-down, and so we just got to keep plugging away.” The Seahawks face the Cardinals hoping to end their two-game losing streak. Seattle beat the Cardinals 22-10 just three weeks ago in the team’s first meeting of the year.
Peninsula Daily News
DT Colin Cole (ankle), FB Michael Robinson (hamstring), WR Golden Tate (ankle), LB Lofa Tatupu (knee), DE Raheem Brock (back) and S Earl Thomas (not injury related) did not practice on Thursday afternoon. RB Marshawn Lynch (thigh), T Russell Okung (ankle), G Mike Gibson (ankle) and WR Mike Williams (finger) were all limited.
YAKIMA — Neah Bay and Crescent were both knocked out of the doubleelimination Class 1B state volleyball tournament Thursday at the SunDome. The Red Devils matched up against the Almira-Coulee-Hartline Warriors in the first round, falling in three games by the scores of 25-8, 25-9, 25-8. In the consolation quarterfinals, the Red Devils faced Klickitat, losing again
The Wolves still have their prolific passer in quarterback Drew Rickerson, who has completed 64 percent of his passes for 1,973 yards, 21 touchdowns and 10 interceptions this fall. Leading rusher Isaac Yamamoto (135 carries, 1,127 yards and 16 TDs) and receiver Joey Hall (44 receptions, 865 yards, 10 TDs) will also play. “I don’t think we’re going to try and change too much,” Wiker said. “We’re just going to plug those [new] guys in and get it done.” And they’ll have to match points with a prolific Burlington offense that ended a three-game losing streak with a 43-12 demolition of Cascade League power Lakewood last Friday. The No. 10 Tigers’ wishbone offense relies on the run game.
freestyle relay also qualified for the finals with a 15th place finish in 1:50.58 with junior Kelly Winn, Moore, Erickson and Macias. Several swimmers just missed the finals cut, including Macias, 19th in the 200 individual medley and 22nd in the 100 butterfly; Erickson, 18th in the 50 free and 21st in the 100 free; Reid, 18th in the 100 free and 18th in the 100 backstroke; and Moore, 20th in the 100 breaststroke. The 400 free relay, meanwhile, finished just one place out of a finals berth with Tori Bock, Brooke Sires, Winn and Reid taking 17th place in 4:07.21. “We had many in the hunt for the finals but they didn’t quite make it,” coach Rich Butler said.
Neah Bay, Crescent both knocked out
The Associated Press
The two-headed rushing attack of Cody Larson (137 carries, 835 yards) and Tyler Tarabochia (69-493, 3TDs) have been the main backs most of the season. Quarterback Dylan Boe has also been efficient for the Tigers when called upon as well. The same player who threw for 198 yards and two touchdowns against the Wolves in last year’s loss, Boe completed 50.7 percent of his passes (69-136) for 1098 yards, 14 touchdowns and two interceptions this season. All that being said, Wiker would be more than comfortable making the Tigers throw the ball. “We definitely have to stop the run,” Wiker said. “If we stop the run and make them pass we’ll be in good Keith Thorpe/Peninsula Daily News shape.” Sequim promises to lean heavily on running Maybe then, the Wolves back IsaacYamamoto in Saturday’s playoff tilt. will get the same result.
Class 2A State Football Bracket
1B Volleyball in three games by the scores of 25-12, 25-13, 25-13. The Loggers had an identical day as they first faced King’s Way Christian in the first round, falling 3-0 by the scores of 25-18, 25-6, 25-19. Pomeroy beat them 3-0 in the consolation quarterfinals Thursday evening. The Loggers played hard but couldn’t finish as they were beaten 25-19, 25-16, 25-9.
Celtics drop Heat
Wolves: Injuries Continued from B1
FEDERAL WAY — Junior diver Allison Hodgin leads a group of Port Angeles High School athletes who will compete in the finals at the Class 2A girls swimming and diving championships today. Hodgin currently is in fourth place going into the finals that are scheduled for King County Aquatic Center starting at 1:45 p.m. Two Roughrider relay teams and two divers finished in the top 16 in the preliminaries Thursday to advance to the finals today. Hodgin is in fourth place while fellow diver Tanesha Jackson, a senior, currently is in 10th place for the Riders. In addition, the 200-yard medley relay team is in 10th after the preliminaries with a time of 2 minutes, 1.41 seconds with freshman Ashlee Reid, senior Jenna Moore, sophomore Tracie Macias and junior Tarah Erickson. The Port Angeles 200
sevens starting at 100, do the alphabet backward, things like that. It’s not the easiest thing to do,” Hasselbeck said. Once he was cleared, coach Pete Carroll wasted no time inserting him back in the starting lineup. “I think he’s ready,” Carroll said. “He needs to go through the week practicing and make it through just like everybody else does, but I’m anxious to get him back out there and get him back to take over.”
Hasselbeck hopes to help steady an offense that has failed to find consistency over the first half of the season. Multiple changes on the offensive line coupled with new additions at running back and wide receiver have slowed the progress. “I think we’re just trying to find our identity still a little bit,” Hasselbeck said Thursday.
Riders Continued from B1 While the Saints are more of a run-first offense than the Riders, quarterback Matt Malos (1,386 yards passing, 13 TDs, 10 interceptions) has little trouble throwing the ball. That being said, bottling up Todd is the Riders’ main concern. “The main thing is the guys are just going to have to really get quick reads and break down and be ready,” Wahl said. “A guy like that will just juke you. You can’t arm tackle him or he’ll just explode right through.” Port Angeles won’t be doing anything new on offense or defense. After their redemptive 28-21 win over Sumner in last week’s preliminary playoff — one week after getting blitzed by rival Sequim 41-0 — Wahl and company see little reason to change anything. Rider quarterback Keenen Walker is coming off one if his best games of the season, having thrown for three touchdowns and ran for another against Sumner. And the defense re-established itself as a big-play unit, coming up with six
MIAMI — Ray Allen hit his first seven 3-point tries and finished with 35 points, Paul Pierce added 25 and the Boston Celtics led wire-to-wire in a 112107 win over Miami on Thursday, handing the Heat their third loss. Rajon Rondo had 16 assists and Kevin Garnett added 16 points and 13 rebounds for Boston,
which led by as many as 20 and beat Miami for the 13th time in 14 regular-season meetings. LeBron James finished with 35 points, 10 rebounds and nine assists for the Heat. Dwyane Wade had eight points. The Heat got within 110107 on Udonis Haslem’s free throws with 13.3 seconds left, but Allen hit a two free throws to seal it.
State: Sequim girls Continued from B1 place last year. The Sequim and AnaThe winner between Port cortes winner, meanwhile, Angeles and Black Hills will play the Grandviewwill play the West Valley Tumwater winner in the (Spokane)-White River win- championship quarterfinals ner in the championship at 4:30 p.m. today while the quarterfinals at 6 p.m. today losers will play in the consowhile the losers will meet in lation quarterfinals Saturthe consolation quarterfi- day morning. Grandview went 0-2 at nals Saturday. West Valley took seventh state last year.
Neah Bay, Quilcene face off tonight Peninsula Daily News
SILVERDALE — The Neah Bay football team will look to clinch its third straight Class 1B state playoff berth when they face Northwest Football League rival Quilcene tonight at 7 p.m. The Rangers (6-3 overall) are hoping the third time is a charm against the Red Devils (8-1) in tonight’s 1B preliminary playoff at Silverdale Stadium. The first two certainly weren’t. The Red Devils triggered the 45-point mercy rule on the Rangers the first two times they met this fall, outscoring them 134-38 in a pair of wins. But that means little to Neah Bay head coach Todd McCaulley. Not with what happened in last year’s 1B semifinals when the same tackles for a loss while the score was tied at 21 in the fourth quarter. “The Sequim game was devastating for a lot of people,” Wahl said. “But Sumner
Lummi squad Neah Bay had beaten twice during the regular season handed the Red Devils their first and only loss of the season. “That’s a little motivation,” said McCaulley, who has a 27-7 record in his three seasons in Neah Bay. “We need to just go and be ready and play solid football. “That’s my wish is that we can just go and play solid and not have a let down because we’ve beat them before.” Neah Bay has improved markedly since beginning the season with four freshmen starters. The Red Devils are 7-1 since a 45-0 loss at No. 2 Lummi on opening night. Their only other loss came against those same Blackhawks, 41-30, on Oct. 29. helped us overcome that and realize who we are and get our confidence back. “You could see it this week. It made a big difference”
Friday, November 12, 2010
Schubert: Elk season Dosewallips State Park. To register for the trip, contact Waggoner at 360 301-1788 or danwags57@ gmail.com. ■ Anne Shaffer of the Coastal Watershed Institute will discuss Elwha nearshore fish habitat at the Puget Sound AnglersNorth Olympic Peninsula Chapter’s monthly meeting next Thursday. The meeting begins at 6:45 p.m. at the Trinity Methodist Church, 100 S. Blake Ave., in Sequim. ■ Washington Trails Association will gather an all-day volunteer work party at Dosewallips State Park in Brinnon on Sunday at 8:30 a.m. There will be tent camping at a large group site with a turkey barbecue on Saturday night. Volunteers must preregister 48 hours in advance. To pre-register, contact Washington Trails at 206625-1367 or visit www.wta. org. ■ Fish and Wildlife will conduct a public survey to help assess the agency’s Enforcement Program through the end of 2010. The survey, available on Fish and Wildlife’s website at http://tinyurl. com/23weqw8, consists of about 20 questions concerning the program’s per■ Marine Area 5 (Sekiu) formance in the field. It Winterfest coming and 9 (Admiralty Inlet) are takes approximately 10 minutes to complete. The chill of winter has both open to blackmouth Those who would like arrived on the Peninsula. fishing, while nearly all of Time to celebrate? Fine. the survey mailed or faxed Area 12 (Hood Canal) is Winterfest returns to to them should contact open to all salmon fishing. Vern Burton Community Jonathan Neville at 360Angler activity appears Center, 308 E. Fourth St, in 902-8358 or jonathan.nevto be sparse at best, so Port Angeles next Friday email@example.com. those looking for some meand Saturday. ■ The Klahhane Club is The two-day fundraiser time might look into head- taking on new members for is put on by the Hurricane ing for the salt. its year-round hiking group ■ Admiralty Audubon’s on the Peninsula. Ridge Winter Sports EduDan Waggoner will lead a cation Foundation to aid Hikers must do four “get field trip looking for water- acquainted” hikes, meet a skiing activities at Hurrifowl in the Quilcene/Brincane Ridge each winter. sponsor for the membernon area on Saturday. This year’s event will ship application and comA group will meet at plete six “qualifying” hikes include the traditional Haines Place Park and within six months of apply“Dinner and a movie” Ride across from Safeway ing. extravaganza Friday, Nov. in Port Townsend at 8:30 Dues are $12 annually 19, starting at 5 p.m. a.m. Stops include Quilcene — $9 if you receive the There will be live and Bay, Quilcene River and newsletter via computer — silent auctions, prime rib Continued from B1 dinner and a showing of Teton Gravity Research’s movie “Light the Wick.” “They are finding them Tickets cost $40 and are feeding in these big thick available at Swain’s Genclear cuts. They hang in eral Store, Necessities and that thicker stuff. Temptations and Browns “Those guys that are Outdoor Store. willing to get in there and A limited number of work it hard are finding tickets will be available at them.” the door for $45. Hunters have through There will also be a ski Tuesday to track down a bull in the Hoko, Dickey, swap and second movie Pysht, Sol Duc, Goodman, showing on Saturday at Clearwater, Matheny and Vern Burton. Coyle (except for elk area 6071) Game Management Razor’s edge Units (GMUs). The story stayed about After that, the focus the same during the second turns to bucks with the set of razor clam digs at late modern firearm deer season set for Nov. 18-21 in Kalaloch Beach. Diggers cleaned up all nine GMUs. under decent digging conReports varied for deer ditions on Friday (14.5 during the first few seaclams per digger). sons. The Saturday set, meanWhile some fared well while, slogged its way near the Port Angeles and through a so-so scene (4.2). Sequim areas in October, Kalaloch diggers ended the West End story wasn’t quite so sunny (like it ever up harvesting 3,860 clams is). out of 340 digger trips (an “[The late modern fireaverage of 11.3). Obviously, arm season] is a great hunt most of the success could when it goes,” Menkal said. be attributed to Friday’s “I heard of a lot of deer effort. taken in the early hunt, so Mocrocks had the highhow many more are out est digger success of the there, I do not know.” five ocean beaches at 14.3 Added Gooding, “They clams per digger. didn’t’ shoot a lot of deer in The next set of digs at the early season, but they Kalaloch are set for Dec. 4 shot enough. There were and 5. some nice bucks taken that I saw, but not lots.” Also . . .
Peninsula Daily News
Five best bets for this week
Fish Counts Saltwater Salmon Olson’s Resort Tuesday, Nov. 2 — 2 boats (2 anglers): No fish; Saturday, Nov. 6 — 4 boats (9 anglers): 2 chinook; Sunday, Nov. 7 — 1 boat (3 anglers): 1 chinook; Port Townsend Boat Haven Saturday, Nov. 6 — 2 boats (6 anglers): 2 chinook; Sunday, Nov. 7 — 3 boats (7 anglers): 1 chinook; Hoodsport Shore Monday, Nov. 1 — 12 anglers: 45 chum; Saturday, Nov. 6 — 2 anglers: No fish; Reports are provided by the Washington Department of Fish and Wildlife reports are taken randomly and do not reflect all fish caught.
Chris Tucker/Peninsula Daily News
Mushroom Madness infected the North Olympic Peninsula this fall. Jeremiah Zink of Port Angeles, holding a mushroom he found in midOctober, certainly got the fever. With the deadline for submissions now passed, the dramatic conclusion to the PDN’s annual mushroom photo contest is coming soon. with a one-time initiation fee of $13. For more information, visit klahhaneclub.org.
Send photos, stories Want your event listed in the outdoors column? Have a fishing or hunting report, an anecdote about an outdoors experience or a tip on gear or technique, why not share it with our readers?
Send it to me, Matt Schubert, Sports Department, Peninsula Daily News, P.O. Box 1330, Port Angeles, WA 98362; phone, 360-417-3526; fax, 360-4173521; e-mail matt.schubert @peninsuladailynews.com.
__________ Matt Schubert is the outdoors columnist for the Peninsula Daily News. His column appears on Thursdays and Fridays.
Replacements look to fill key roles By John Marshall
The Associated Press
The Associated Press
The 6-foot-8 forward from Germany had a stellar freshman season, averaging 14.9 points and 7 rebounds while shooting 54 percent, and is projected as a lottery pick in the NBA when he comes out. First, a shot at being The Man in Spokane. ■ Tyshawn Taylor for Sherron Collins, Kansas. Collins was the Jayhawks’ undisputed leader, a key contributor to their 2008 national title and leading scorer last year after five players went on to play professionally. Kansas has plenty of tal-
ented players, including forward Marcus Morris and incoming freshman John Selby, but success this sea-
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Gonzaga’s Elias Harris, right, is fouled by Loyola Marymount’s Larry Davis on March 7.
son will likely hinge on whether Taylor can handle running the team. The point guard has shown flashes of talent but just as much immaturity, so this is one understudy to keep an eye on. ■ Tim Abromaitis for Luke Harangody, Notre Dame. Harangody has been the Fighting Irish’s leading scorer, rebounder, go-to guy when they needed a big shot. He’s now with the Boston Celtics in the NBA, so Notre Dame needs to find someone else to go to. Abromaitis could be that player. The 6-foot-8 grad student developed into a capable scorer for the Irish last season, averaging 16 points per game, but also benefited from Harangody drawing so much attention from oppos-
One allure of college basketball is the yearly rebuilding, the wondering who’ll be the next stars when the current batch moves on. The elite programs always seem to have another star in waiting to take over the reins when the big man on campus is no longer on campus. Many times, there’s not just one guy behind the guy, there’s several. The 2009-10 season was filled with star players who moved on — John Wall at Kentucky, Evan Turner at Ohio State, West Virginia’s Da’Sean Butler, to name a few — so there’s going to be plenty of programs relying heavily on understudies this season. Some will be able to handle the pressure, as Matt Bouldin did for Adam Morrison at Gonzaga, others will flame out spectacularly. Here are four who’ll need to come through this season. ■ Elias Harris for Matt Bouldin, Gonzaga. Bouldin was the Zags’ leading scorer and the focal point of their offense, but graduated last season, leaving a big hole in the Northwest. Gonzaga still has senior guard Steven Gray, who’ll likely handle the leadership side of things, but the sophomore Harris has the star quality.
ing defenses. Now, Abromaitis gets to see if he can keep it up without the help. ■ Keiton Page for James Anderson, Oklahoma State. Page and Anderson are completely different players, so this won’t be an exact fillhis-shoes swap. Anderson, last season’s Big 12 player of the year, is an athletic 6-foot-6 forward who can shoot from the outside and get to the rim. Page is a lean 5-9 guard who relies on a shooting range that reaches near halfcourt.
■ Sol Duc salmon — There are still plenty of fish swimming around the Duc. It’s getting them to bite that’s the challenge. ■ Hoodsport chum — The Hoodsport chum fishery is either feast or famine. When it’s good — 12 anglers took down 45 chum on Nov. 1 — it’s absolutely fantastic. And when it’s bad —two anglers, no fish on Nov. 6 — it’s absolutely atrocious. ■ Avy Savvy — Backcountry skiing types ought to avail themselves of as much avalanche knowledge as possible before the winter season. Hurricane Ridge Winter Sports Club, Backcountry Access and North by Northwest Surf Shop will offer a free avalanche awareness class tonight and Saturday in Port Angeles. Tonight’s lecture will run from 7 p.m. to 9 p.m. at the Port Angeles Senior Center, 328 E. 7th St. There will be a hands-on experience at the Ridge, weather permitting, Saturday from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. For more information, contact North by Northwest at 360-4525144. ■ Get crabs — The cantankerous critters of the deep better sharpen those pincers. Winter crabbing season begins Monday in Marine Area 6 (eastern Strait), 9 (Admiralty Inlet) and 12 (Hood Canal). Given the two-month reprieve the crab enjoyed in September and October, there should be plenty shuffling about Peninsula bays. ■ Rainy day hike — Washington Trails Association featured the Upper Dungeness Trail as one of its “rainy day hikes” on its website (www.wta.org). A relatively leisurely hike, the 3.4-mile trek is sheltered by old growth forest with 200-foot tall fir trees flanking the trail much of the way to Camp Handy shelter. Hikers are always within eyesight or earshot of the Dungeness River, coming close enough on a couple of different occasions to enjoy its “frothy” cascades. Matt Schubert
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Peninsula Daily News for Friday/Saturday, November 12-13, 2010
c Our Peninsula History of the wild, wild West End SECTION
COMICS, DEAR ABBY, FAITH and OBITUARIES In this section
Tales of a shipwreck, upper Hoh to be told By Paige Dickerson
recorded shipwreck along the Washington coast, the wreck of the Nikolai, which The Jefferson County brought the first nonnative Historical Society hopes to woman to the North Olymdraw locals to visit the pic Peninsula. wild, wild West End this He also will share the weekend with storytellers, history of his family, historic photographs and including Minnie Peterson, the chance for residents to who ran horse-packing record their stories for pos- trips into the high Olymterity. pics from the family homeA video exhibit of hisstead for some 50 years. toric photographs for the Peterson is the author of society’s upcoming book, Gods and Goblins: A Field Images of America: Olympic Guide to Place Names of Mountains, will be mounted Olympic National Park and and available for viewing in the co-author of High the Kalaloch Lodge library Divide: Minnie Peterson’s from 5 p.m. today through Olympic Mountain Adven10 a.m. Sunday. tures and Women to Reckon Three presentations by With: Untamed Women of storytellers are planned the Olympic Wilderness. Saturday. The lodge is at 157151 At the lodge U.S. Highway 101, about 35 The two other presentamiles south of Forks. “We like to say that his- tions Saturday will be in tory didn’t end sometime in the Kalaloch Lodge library. At 3 p.m., Ginger Nichols the past,” said Bill Tenwill tell lighthouse stories, nent, executive director of describing her life in the the historical society. Destruction Island Light“The West End is an house in the 1960s and the important part of our history. Even if people just get challenges of raising a famout there for the day, it will ily on the isolated island. A telescope will be set be a great experience.” up for viewing of the lighthouse, which was conTales and legends structed in 1888, Tennent The weekend’s first sto- said. ryteller presentation will be The beacon was at the Peak 6 Store, which switched off for good in is 4.6 miles up the Hoh 2008, Tennent said. River Road that leads to At 4 p.m., Jon Preston, the Hoh Rain Forest Visitor lead interpretive officer for Center. Olympic National Park, Gary Peterson will tell will present “Recipe for a tales of the upper Hoh Temperate Rain Forest.” River at the Peak 6 Store He will discuss all the from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. on elements necessary for a Saturday. temperate rain forest to He will describe the first emerge. Peninsula Daily News
Jefferson County Historical Society (2)
Among the historical photos to be on display during the Jefferson County West End History Weekend is this August 1881 shot of Native American basket-makers at Kalaloch.
Peninsula Weekend for more people to particiPreston, who has spent his life on the Olympic Pen- pate in our oral history insula, has worked in the program,” he said. Hoh Rain Forest since 1993. Anyone who has lived on the West End is welcome to West End stories taped participate, he said. To set up an interview In addition to the West or for more information End events, the historical society is recruiting people about the collections, phone 360-385-1003. who live on the West End To contact Kalaloch to tell their stories, TenLodge, phone 866-525-2562 nent said. Residents also can have or visit www.kalaloch.com. Use promotion code their stories recorded “Westend10” when making throughout the weekend. reservations. The recordings will __________ become part of the historical society’s countywide Reporter Paige Dickerson can oral and video history colbe reached at 360-417-3535 or at lection. paige.dickerson@peninsuladaily news.com. “We are always looking
The Huelsdonk homestead on the Hoh River is pictured in this historic photograph. Tales and images of the West End’s history will be presented during the third annual West End History Weekend.
Boys & Girls Clubs’ Rumble in Jungle set Limited number of tickets for event available By Jeff Chew
Peninsula Daily News
SEQUIM — Some 50 volunteers scurried around the Sequim Boys & Girls Club on Thursday, putting on final touches for Saturday’s colorful Rumble in the Jungle fundraiser for the organization dedicated to children. While there might be some fun monkey business when the 22nd annual Boys & Girls Clubs of the Olympic Peninsula auction and dinner kicks off at 5 p.m. Saturday at the Sequim Carroll C. Kendall club, 400 W. Fir St., it’s all in the spirit of raising money for both the Sequim facility and the Port Angeles club at 2620
S. Francis St. The organization seeks to raise $170,000 to fund programs at the clubs. Tickets were still available Thursday at $100 a person, said Stephen Rosales, special events coordinator. “We’re almost sold out, and that’s never happened before,” said Rosales, a club volunteer for five years. “This is a very positive thing for the kids.”
Begins at 7 p.m. Dinner will begin at 7 p.m. The auction will start at 8 p.m. Table settings for 340 were staged in the club’s gym. Club volunteers have dressed up the gym and adjoining rooms with jungle papier mache creatures of all kinds, colorful lighting, even jungle vines for the festivities.
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Port Townsend magician-comedian Joey Pipia is billed as the event’s master of ceremonies, and Jake Sanford is the auctioneer.
200 auction items Rosales said among the 200 auction items for bid are Lasik eye surgery, a year’s supply of Jose’s Salsa, trips to Hawaii, even a time-share trip to Bandera, Texas. Several silent auctions will take place before the 8 p.m. live auction. The dinner and live auction are part of the biggest fundraiser of the year for the agency. The organization raised nearly $87,000 after the Campaign For Kids fundraiser, which ran from April 1 through Aug. 31, blew past its $70,000 goal this year. Turn
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Holiday bazaars and festivals dominate the offerings across the North Olympic Peninsula this week. But there are also benefits, hikes, plays and lectures for those looking for entertaining ways to spend their time. For more about music and arts, see Peninsula Spotlight, the Peninsula Daily News’ weekly entertainment guide, in today’s PDN. Other major weekend events for you to enjoy are spotlighted on this page and inside, on “Things To Do” on Page C4 and — by area — below:
Derby Dolls benefit
PORT ANGELES — Two Queen of Angels holiday bazaars are planned this weekend. The Queen of Angels Catholic Church will hold an Angelic Festival at its gym, 209 W. 11th St., from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. today and Saturday. The festival will include wreaths, a toy room, handicrafts, a kids’ corner, white elephants, religious articles and Nativities, a country store bakery, a farmers market and decorated Christmas trees. Entertainment will be provided. Lunch will be served from 11 a.m. to 1:30 p.m.
PORT ANGELES — The Port Scandalous Derby Dolls roller derby team will host a benefit pancake breakfast at the Eagles lodge, 110 S. Penn St., from 9 a.m. to noon Sunday. The menu includes pancakes, sausage, eggs, coffee and juice. Cost is $5 per person and $3 for kids 10 and younger. Items have been donated for the meal by Jose’s Famous Salsa, First Street Haven and Bada Bing Bada Bloom. Proceeds will benefit The Answer For Youth outreach program and the Derby Dolls team.
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Friday, November 12, 2010
Peninsula Daily News
Harvest wine tour set this weekend New vendors added to self-guided excursion Peninsula Daily News
Harvest appetizers, cider and a scavenger hunt are new elements in the Olympic Peninsula Wineries Association’s fall wine tour this weekend. The self-guided tour of North Olympic Peninsula wineries will be from 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. Saturday and Sunday. The $25 cost of the tour, which can be paid online in advance or at the door of any of the wineries, entitles participants to complimentary wine tastings and appetizers at each winery. A tasting fee of $5 per winery will apply to nonticketed visitors.
Jeff Chew/Peninsula Daily News
Kristal Vanselus, teen director at the Sequim Boys & Girls Club, looks over the transformed lobby, highlighted with a pink elephant for the 22nd annual Rumble in the Jungle fundraising dinner and auction.
Rumble: New director Continued from C1 caring, responsible citizens.” The total expense budThe Saturday fundraiser comes just days after the get for the Boys & Girls Boys & Girls Clubs of the Clubs of the Olympic PeninOlympic Peninsula board sula for 2010 is $963,480, Stacy Ceder, resource develannounced the hire of Mary opment director, has said. Budke as executive director During the school year, over 45 applicants. the Sequim Boys & Girls Budke, who most recently Club serves each day more acted as the clubs’ director, than 300 children from the has been a clubs leader for ages of 5 to 18. more than six years and comes from a banking 75 in Port Angeles industry background. She About 75 are served at has a master’s degree in the Mount Angeles Unit at education. 2620 S. Francis St., Port In her program remarks, Angeles. Budke said, “Our mission is The Sequim unit at 400 one we take very person- W. Fir St. has about 30,000 ally: to enable all young square feet. people, especially those who It is equipped with a need us most, to reach their games room, art room, comfull potential as productive, puter lab, library, gym, teen
center, KinderKids classroom and cafeteria. The Mount Angeles Unit is equipped with a games room, art room, education and technology center and an outside play area. For more information about Rumble in the Jungle or to RSVP, phone 360-6838095. For more information about the clubs, visit www. positiveplaceforkids.net. To contact the Sequim club, phone 360-683-8095. To contact the Port Angeles club, phone 360-4172831.
Change of name The event, known previously as the Passport Wine Tour, was renamed this year Drink in the Bounty of our Harvest Olympic Peninsula Winery Tour. Added to the tour this year are Finnriver Farm, an organic farm and cidery in Chimacum, and Eaglemount Wine & Cider in Port Townsend, the newest members of the association. Both will offer hard ciders.
________ Sequim-Dungeness Valley Editor Jeff Chew can be reached at 360-681-2391 or at jeff.chew@ peninsuladailynews.com.
he $25 cost of the tour, which can be paid online in advance or at the door of any of the wineries, entitles participants to complimentary wine tastings and appetizers at each winery. “The scavenger hunt is a fun new activity this year,” said Vicki Corson, association president. Guests will be given a clue at each winery and seek to find a unique item that the owner or winemaker has stashed somewhere. For each item found, the guest will receive a sticker on a card. Those who find all the items and have a sticker from each winery will be entered into a drawing for a culinary gift basket.
Bring your own glasses Guest also are asked to BYOG — bring their own glasses. “BYOG gives our guests the opportunity to share the stories that go along with the heirloom and unusual wine glasses in their collections with other wine enthusiasts, and together enjoy
our handcrafted wines in those special glasses,” Corson said. Locally made wines, including new releases, will be paired with harvestinspired appetizers at the seven participating wineries: ■ Sorensen Cellars, 274 Otto St., Port Townsend; 360-379-6416; www. sorensencellars.com. ■ Olympic Cellars, 255410 U.S. Highway 101, Port Angeles; 360-452-0160; www.olympiccellars.com. ■ Camaraderie Cellars, 334 Benson Road, Port Angeles; 360-417-3564; www. camaraderiecellars.com. ■ FairWinds Winery, 1984 Hastings Ave., west Port Townsend; 360-3856899; www.fairwinds winery.com. ■ Harbinger Winery, 2358 W. U.S. Highway 101, Port Angeles; 360-452-4262; www.harbingerwinery.com. ■ Eaglemount Wine & Cider, 2350 Eaglemount Road, Port Townsend; 360732-4084; www.eagle mountwinery.com. ■ Finnriver Farm & Cidery, 62 Barn Swallow Road, Chimacum; 360-7326822; www.finnriverfarm. com. Port Angeles’ Black Diamond Winery, which generally participates in wine tours, will be closed because of a family emergency. For more information or to purchase tickets online, visit www.olympicpeninsula wineries.org or phone 800785-5495.
Events: Forum looks at veterans’ challenges Continued from C1 the Disabled American Veterans will present a free fall The Queen of Angels community forum on “ChalParish will host its ninth lenges for Returning Veterannual Fair Trade Goods ans and Their Families” Sale during the church’s today. The forum will be from Angelic Festival. The Fair Trade Goods 1 p.m. to 2:30 p.m. at the Sale will be in the Parish Clallam County Veterans Hall at 213 W. 11th St. today Center, 216 S. Francis St.. Peninsula Community through Sunday. The sale will run from Mental Health social work9 a.m. to 3 p.m. today and ers Robert Perry and KatiSaturday and from 9 a.m. to jean Thorpse will speak. 1 p.m. Sunday. For more information, The international hand- phone 360-417-9444. crafts and food items include chocolate, teas, nuts, coffee, Science, cinema ceramics, baskets, jewelry, PORT ANGELES — The seasonal decor, carved wooden and stone goods Washington State University Extension Clallam and musical instruments. Catalogs also will be County Beach Watchers available to place special program will host “Science orders for arrival in time for and Cinema” in Room 160 of the Clallam County Christmas. Courthouse, 223 E. Fourth Veterans forum St., from 6 p.m. to 9 p.m. today. PORT ANGELES — During the first part of Peninsula Community the event, Beach Watchers Mental Health Center and will sort microplastic sam-
ples from Hollywood Beach and Salt Creek, which the Port Townsend Marine Science Center will use to help understand the North Olympic Peninsula’s plastic pollution problem. After the sorting is complete, the BBC “Planet Earth” documentary “Shallow Seas” will be screened Desserts and popcorn will be served. This event is free and open to the public. For more information and to RSVP, phone David Freed at 360-565-2619 To learn more about the science center’s efforts, visit www.ptmsc.org/plastics. html.
kai, a one-day zen retreat, at Murre Cottage, 420 W. Third St., from 8 a.m. to 3 p.m. Saturday. NO Sangha is a Zen community that has been based in Port Angeles for more than 14 years. Alternated zazen (seated meditation), kinhin (walking meditation) and private individual instruction are available. There will be silent coffee-tea breaks, and a vegetarian soup and bread lunch will be offered. A sutra (chanting) service will be held at 10 a.m. Sensei Kristen Larson, a teacher in the Diamond Sangha Teachers Circle, will give a dharma talk on Case No. 7 in the Wu-Men Kuan koan collection, “Chau-chou: Wash Your Bowls,” at 1 p.m. For more information, phone 360-452-5534 or e-mail NOSangha@aol. com.
Lunch will be available for purchase. Homemade beef stew, sandwiches and pies are on the menu. Vendor tables are available. For more information, phone 360-452-2872.
For more information, visit www.olypen.com/ccgs or phone 360-417-5000.
Scandinavian lutefisk PORT ANGELES — Sons of Norway Olympic Lodge No. 37 will hold a traditional lutefisk dinner with all the trimmings on Saturday. The meal will be from 3 p.m. to 7 p.m. at Holy Trinity Lutheran Church, 301 E. Lopez Ave. Meatballs also will be served. The event also will have a lefsa and dessert table offering Scandinavian dishes. Tickets are $17 for adults, $8 for youths younger than 11. At the same event, Women Into Scandinavian Heritage will hold an exhibit and sale of Scandinavian folk art, including Hardanger embroidery, weaving and rosemaling.
PORT ANGELES — Clallam County Genealogical Society Treasurer Virginia Majewski will present “Using Our Library’s OnLine Resources: Footnotes. com, American Ancestors. com and World Vital Records.com” on Saturday. The free event, which is open to the public, will be from 10 a.m. to noon at the First Presbyterian Church Boutique craft sale Parish Hall, 139 W. Eighth PORT ANGELES — The St. annual Holiday Boutique Majewski will provide Craft Sale will be held at an overview of what kinds the Camp Fire Clubhouse, of records are contained in 619 E. Fourth St., from each online database and 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Saturday. will teach how to navigate The event will include them to get the best possiquilted items, fabric purses, Agnew bazaar set ble search results. fused glass, jewelry and She holds certificates in Sequim AGNEW — The Agnew baby items. Helpful Neighbors Club will American records and gen- Holiday bazaar hold a holiday bazaar from eral methodology from the Zen retreat set 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Saturday. SEQUIM — St. Joseph’s National Institute of GenePORT ANGELES — NO The event will be at 1241 alogical Studies at the Uni- Catholic Church, 101 E. Sangha will hold a zazen- N. Barr Road. Maple St., will host a holiversity of Toronto. day bazaar from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. today and Saturday. The event will include arts and crafts, baked goods, a boutique and a silent auction. BOOK YOUR HOLIDAY PARTY NOW AND Pie and coffee will be SAVE 10% OFF YOUR NEXT EVENT*. served from 10:30 a.m. to 2 p.m. Saturday.
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SEQUIM — The Peninsula Trails Coalition will hold a work party to plant trees and shrubs at Railroad Bridge Park, 2151 W. Hendrickson Road, starting at 10:30 a.m. Saturday. Participants should bring work gloves and a shovel. Workers will meet at the Dungeness River Center office at the park. For more information, phone 360-681-0420 or e-mail peripateticme@ hotmail.com.
SEQUIM — The Friends of Sequim Library will hold a “members-only” book sale in their building behind the Sequim Library, 630 N. Sequim Ave., from 1 p.m. to 3 p.m. today. Memberships will be available at the door. For more information, phone Beverly Loving at 360-683-7689. Turn
Peninsula Daily News
Friday, November 12, 2010
Only 100 to tour Victorian Shakespeare homes in PT in December drama today Peninsula Daily News
PORT TOWNSEND — Tickets are limited to 100 for a holiday tour of four private Victorian homes next month. The Northwest Chapter of the Victorian Society in America will host the Holiday Homes Tour from 6 p.m. to 9 p.m. Saturday, Dec. 4. The tour “will feature four of Port Townsend’s grandest private Victorian homes bedecked in seasonal splendor and complemented by the traditional music of Christmas,” with visitors treated to light refreshments, said Pat Durbin, treasurer of the society. Tickets are $20 per person if purchased before Sunday, Nov. 21, and will cost $25 after that until all are gone. The limit on tickets is to ensure that the experience is memorable, Durbin said. “Limiting the number of people in any one house at a time will enhance the experience for both the visitor and the homeowners,” she said. The residences include two that have never been on any public tour.
Houses on tour The Victorians on dis-
play will be: ■ Benjamin F. Pettygrove House, 1000 G St., built circa 1891. The Pettygrove House, which has never before been on a public tour, is undergoing a major renovation. The two-story Queen Anne home was built at a cost of $10,000 on the family farm of Benjamin Stark Pettygrove, son of one of the founding fathers of Port Townsend, Francis W. Pettygrove, an early settler. It is located in what early settlers called Happy Valley and has been through many renovations. A staircase leads all the way to the finished third floor, which is spacious and open and remains untouched, with the original gas pipes still visible in the walls. ■ Col. Henry Landes House, built circa 1871. A restoration that took years has just been completed in this home, which now features high-quality woodworking, cabinetwork and tile work topped with Victorian decor. After operating a trading store at Neah Bay for six years, Landes moved to Port Townsend, where he bought and sold furs and later established the First National Bank of
Port Townsend. In 1889, he was a member of the first state Legislature. ■ J.W. Griffiths House, 2030 Monroe St., built circa 1890. Because this Eastlake Victorian house on Morgan Hill was recently purchased by owners who won’t live there until early next year, only one or two rooms will be furnished and decorated with holiday finery. All three floors will be open for viewing, however, including the former attic space where an illicit “growing operation” was curtailed. Secret hiding places in the paneling also will be open for visitors to view. The house, built for $5,500, was listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 1985. Griffiths — a seafaring entrepreneur and a partner in the Port Townsend firm of Griffiths, Bridges & Stetson — used oak for the flooring, carved marble for the front parlor mantel pieces and decorative pressed tin for many of the ceilings. ■ The Francis Wilcox James House, corner of Washington and Harrison streets, built circa 1891. After decades as a bed and breakfast inn that operated from 1973 until just
recently, this house is now a private home. All three floors will be open for viewing for the first time in several years. The home was listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 1970. The Queen Anne house commands views of Port Townsend Bay as well as the Cascade and Olympic mountain ranges. A three-story staircase is made of wild cherry from Virginia. Four of the nine original fireplaces remain and boast Minton tile frames and elaborately carved mantels. English gardens are on the grounds. Local merchants will contribute holiday decorations. Order forms and information about each of the contributors will be included in the information packet given to each ticket holder. Tickets are now on sale by mail or online through the Victorian Society in America-Northwest Chapter’s website, www.victorian society-northwest.org. For more information, visit the website, phone 360379-2847 between 10 a.m. and 2 p.m. Monday through Friday or e-mail questions to email@example.com.
Shows to be at Peninsula College
The Princess Bride by William Goldman; and from the short play “The Fe r r i s Wheel” by Salsa M a r y Miller. In the lunchtime program, the actors will stage highlights from an adaptation Albright of Shakespeare’s play “Julius Caesar.”
Peninsula Daily News
PORT ANGELES — David Salsa and Christine Albright, a pair of actors from the Oregon Shakespeare Festival in Ashland, Ore., will bring some classic and modern drama and comedy to the stage at Peninsula College’s Little Theater today. Their performances are slated for 9:10 a.m. and 12:35 p.m. at the college at 1502 E. Lauridsen Blvd., Shakespeare Festival and both are free to the Albright and Salsa are public. part of the Oregon Shakespeare Festival’s School Program segments Visit Program, designed to The morning program, present the works of “The Thrill of the Fight,” Shakespeare and other features segments from great writers in fresh ways the 2010 Ashland season, to engage students and including two plays by other community memJohn Cleese and Graham bers. The Peninsula College Chapman, “The Argument appearance by the AshClinic” and “The Parrot Sketch,” and two by Shake- land actors is sponsored by speare, including “The the Foothills Writers Taming of the Shrew” and Series, the Studium Gen“A Midsummer Night’s erale program and the PC Dream;” from the novel English Division.
Events: Readers Plus to benefit for hospice Continued from C2
Create a centerpiece SEQUIM — Henery’s Garden Center, 1060 SequimDungeness Way, will host a class to create a holiday centerpiece at 9:30 a.m. Saturday. Participants will be planting paperwhites and assorted greens in a red container. The bulbs should be blooming by Christmas. The class fee, which includes materials, is $20. For more information, phone 360-683-6969.
Pancake breakfast SEQUIM — A pancake breakfast will be held at Sequim Prairie Grange, 290 Macleay Road, from 7:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. Sunday. The menu will include ham, eggs, juice and all-youcan-eat pancakes. Cost is $5 for adults and $3 for children 10 and younger. For more information, phone 360-681-4189.
Play benefits hospice
The play will be held today and Saturday at 7:30 p.m. and Sunday at 2 p.m. Tickets are $12 each, or two for $20, and are available at Pacific Mist Books, 121 W. Washington St. in Sequim, and, in Port Angeles, at Odyssey Bookshop, 114 W. Front St., and at the Volunteer Hospice of Clallam County office, 540 E. Eighth St. They also will be available at the door. For more information about Volunteer Hospice of Clallam County, visit www. vhocc.org or phone 360-4521511.
Volkswalk Sequim Bay SEQUIM — The Olympic Peninsula Explorers Volkssport Club will walk along country roads and the Olympic Discovery Trail near Sequim Bay on Saturday. The group will leave the Sequim QFC parking lot at 9:15 a.m. There are options for walks of 7.4 miles or 4.3 miles, with the longer walk reaching John Wayne Marina. The walk is open to the public. For more information, phone 360-681-5405
SEQUIM — Readers Theater Plus will perform Jan Karon’s “Welcome to Mitford” as a benefit for Volunteer Hospice of Clallam County at the Old Dunge- Elks bazaar, bake sale ness Schoolhouse, 2781 Towne Road, in Sequim SEQUIM — The Sequim Ladies of the Elks will host a this weekend.
the Year awards for 2010. Cost is $10 per person and the attire is casual. For more information or to donate an item, phone 360-374-3141.
Christmas bazaar CLALLAM BAY — The Clallam Bay/Sekiu Lions Club and the Bizarre Crafters will hold a Christmas Bazaar and Bake Sale today and Saturday. The Lions Den in Clallam Bay will be open from 11 a.m. to 6 p.m. today and from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. Saturday. There will be more than a dozen tables with items such as Christmas decorations, artwork, jams, jellies, baked goods and handicrafts. For more information, phone Lions Club Bazaar Chair Betty Baker at 360963-2395.
Port Townsend, Jefferson County Gardiner crafts fair GARDINER — The Gardiner Holiday Craft Fair will feature handcrafted items Saturday. Turn
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FORKS — The Forks Chamber of Commerce will hold its 16th annual Wine and Cheese event at the Bank of America building, 481 S. Forks Avenue from 7 p.m. to 10 p.m. Saturday. The theme this year is “Hook, Wine and Sinker.” Harbinger Winery of Port Angeles will provide the wine. Homemade root beer also will be available. The event will feature a silent auction with many local one-of-a-kind items. The chamber will award its Best of the Year, Citizen, Volunteer and Business of
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holiday bazaar and bake across from Sunny Farms. sale on Saturday. The sale will be from Jewelry show 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. at the Sequim SEQUIM — A four-day Elks Lodge, 143 Port Wilbead, gemstone and jewelry liams Road. show will be held at Olympic Theatre Arts beginning Book discussion today. SEQUIM — The Great The show at 414 N. Gatsby by F. Scott Fitzgerald Sequim Ave. will be from will be discussed at the noon to 7 p.m. today, from Sequim Library, 630 N. 9 a.m. to 7 p.m. Saturday Sequim Ave., at 3 p.m. on and Sunday and from 9 a.m. Saturday. to 6 p.m. Monday. Copies of the book are For more information, available at the Sequim phone 509-735-4367 or 888Library and can be requested 747-4367. through the library catalog at www.nols.org. PC Users to meet Preregistration for this SEQUIM — Tom Pitre program is not required, and will present “Small Business drop-ins are welcome. For more information, Backroom Management” at visit www.nols.org and click a meeting of the Sequim PC on “Events” and “Sequim,” or Users Group on Saturday. phone Branch Manager The group will meet at 10 Lauren Dahlgren at 360- a.m. in the computer lab, 683-1161 or e-mail Sequim@ Room E-3, at Sequim High nols.org. School, 601 N. Sequim Ave. Pitre will demonstrate Parkwood bazaar how to market and manage SEQUIM — The Park- a small retail outlet or home wood Community Holiday business, using existing Bazaar will be held from hardware and free software 9 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. Satur- tools found on your computer. day. Examples of tools to be The event will be at 261520 U.S. Highway 101, demonstrated are Dropbox,
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Things to Do Today, Saturday and Sunday, Nov. 12-14, in: n Port Angeles n Sequim-Dungeness Valley n Port TownsendJefferson County n Forks-West End
Port Angeles Today Play and Learn Port Angeles — For children for 0-5 to attend with parent, grandparent or caregiver with individual play, group activities, songs, and story time. 9 a.m. to 11a.m. Phone 360-452-5437 for location and more information.
Guided walking tour — Historic downtown buildings, an old brothel and “Underground Port Angeles.” Chamber of Commerce, 121 E. Railroad Ave., 10:30 a.m. and 2 p.m. Tickets: $12 adults, $10 senior citizens and students, $6 ages 6 to 12. Children younger than 6, free. Reservations, phone 360-452-2363, ext. 0. Port Angeles Fine Arts Center — “Future Relics of the Elwha Dam.” 1203 E. Lauridsen Blvd., 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. Free. Phone 360-457-3532.
Secret of Holiday Eating — Registered nurse and certified diabetes educator Sandy Sinnes will show diabetics can Insurance assistance — keep traditions watching carboStatewide benefits advisers hydrates and staying healthy. help with health insurance and Jim’s Pharmacy, 424 E. SecMedicare. Port Angeles Senior ond St., noon to 12:30 p.m. Center, 328 E. Seventh St., 9 Bingo — Port Angeles a.m. to 11 a.m. Phone Marge Stewart at 360-452-3221, ext. Senior Center, 328 E. Seventh St., 12:30 p.m. to 3 p.m. Phone 3425. 360-457-7004. Studium Generale — OreMuseum at the Carnegie gon Shakespeare Festival actors Christine Albright and — Featured exhibit, “Strong David Salsa. Peninsula College People: The Faces of Clallam Little Theater, 1502 E. Laurid- County.” Miniatures exhibit till sen Blvd., 9:10 a.m. (“The Thrill Dec. 31. Second and Lincoln of the Fight”) and 12:35 p.m. streets, 1 p.m. to 4 p.m. Children welcome. Elevator, ADA (“Julius Caesar”). Free. access and parking at rear of Walk-in vision clinic — building. 360-452-6779. Information for visually impaired Introduction to line dance and blind people, including accessible technology display, for beginners — Port Angeles library, Braille training and vari- Senior Center, 328 E. Seventh ous magnification aids. Vision St., 2:30 p.m. to 4 p.m. $2 Loss Center, 228 W. First St., members, $3 nonmembers. Suite N, 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Phone 360-457-7004. Phone 360-457-1383 or visit The Answer for Youth — www.visionlossservices.org/ Drop-in outreach center for vision. youth and young adults, providClallam County Civil Ser- ing essentials like clothes, food, vice Commission — Clallam Narcotics and Alcoholics AnonCounty Courthouse, 223 E. ymous meetings, etc. 711 E. Second St., 3 p.m. to 7 p.m. Fourth St., 9 a.m. Scrapbook and papercrafts class — Clallam County Family YMCA Art School, 723 E. Fourth St., 10 a.m. to noon. Cost: $8, $5 for YMCA members. For children 8 to 14. To register, phone 360-452-9244, ext. 309, or e-mail cheryl@ ccfymca.org. City Manager Coffee — Port Angeles City Manager Kent Myers holds a weekly informal coffee hour with city residents. Cornerhouse Restaurant, 101 E. Front St., 10 a.m. to 11 a.m. Phone 360417-4630 or e-mail tpierce@ cityofpa.us.
. . . planning your day on the North Olympic Peninsula
Get in on the Things to Do The daily Things to Do calendar focuses on events open to the public. There is no cost for inclusion in both the print and online version at peninsuladailynews.com. Submissions must be received at least two weeks in advance of the event and contain the event’s name, location and address, times, cost if any, contact phone number and a brief description. Submitting items for Things to Do is easy: ■ E-MAIL: Send items to news@peninsuladailynews. com or via the “Calendar” link at peninsuladailynews.com. ■ U.S. MAIL: PDN News, P.O. Box 1330, Port Angeles, WA 98362. ■ IN PERSON: At any of the PDN’s three news offices. Please see Page A2 for the address of the one nearest you in Port Angeles, Port Townsend and Sequim.
— Eagles Club, 110 S. Penn St. Check-in, 5:30 p.m. Games, 6 p.m. New members welcome. For more information, e-mail email@example.com, phone 360-808-7129 or visit www.papeggers.com.
Free. Visit www.olypen.com/ ccgs or phone 360-417-5000.
Bingo — Masonic Lodge, 622 Lincoln St., 6:30 p.m. Doors open at 4 p.m. Food, drinks and pull tabs available. Phone 360-457-7377.
Port Angeles Farmers Market — The Gateway, Front and Lincoln streets, 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Fresh produce, crafts and music.
“Rocky Horror Show” — Peninsula College Little Theatre, 1502 E. Lauridsen Blvd. 7:30 p.m. Tickets $15 available at The Bookaneer at college; online at www.paloa.org ($2 credit card fee); Northwest Fudge and Confections, 108 W. First St., Port Angeles; and Sequim Gym, 145 E. Washington St., Sequim.
Joyce Depot Museum — 15 miles west of Port Angeles on state Highway 112, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. 1915-era log depot houses, photographs and historical information regarding Joyce, Port Crescent, Twin, Lake Crescent, Camp Hayden, the Spruce Railroad and early logging. Phone 360-928-3568.
Feiro Marine Life Center — City Pier, noon to 4 p.m. Admission by donation. Phone 360-417-6254.
Guided walking tour — Historic downtown buildings, an old brothel and “UnderIntro rowing classes — For ground Port Angeles.” Chambeginners and intermediates ber of Commerce, 121 E. Railages 16 and older. Olympic road Ave., 10:30 a.m. and 2 Peninsula Rowing Association p.m. Tickets: $12 adults, $10 Boathouse, 1431 Ediz Hook, 8 senior citizens and students, a.m. and 9:30 a.m. Member- $6 ages 6 to 12. Children ship fees apply. E-mail Tim younger than 6, free. ReservaTucker at firstname.lastname@example.org. tions, phone 360-452-2363, Mental health drop-in cenext. 0. ter — The Horizon Center, 205 Zazen — NO Sangha, a E. Fifth St., 4 p.m. to 6:30 p.m. Zen community, offers zazen Port Angeles Fine Arts For those with mental disor- alternated with kinhin. 420 W. Center — “Future Relics of the ders and looking for a place to Third St., 8 a.m. to 9:30 a.m. Elwha Dam.” 1203 E. Lauridsocialize, something to do or a Also opportunities for private sen Blvd., 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. hot meal. For more information, teaching interviews with Sen- Free. Phone 360-457-3532. phone Rebecca Brown at 360- sei Kristen Larson. For direc457-0431. tions, phone 360-452-5534 or Second Saturday Sculpe-mail email@example.com. ture Walk — The Landing mall, Senior meal — Nutrition 115 E. Railroad Ave., 11 a.m. program, Port Angeles Senior Clallam County Genealog- Free guided walk of downtown Center, 328 E. Seventh St., ical Society — “Using Our sculptures and art galleries. 4:30 p.m. Donation of $3 to $5 Library’s Online Resources: per meal. Reservations recom- Footnotes.com, American Washington Old Time Fidmended. Phone 360-457- Ancestors.com and WorldVital dlers concert — Sequim Prai8921. Records.com.” First Presbyte- rie Grange, 290 Macleay Road. rian Church Parish Hall, 139 W. All players Jam, 11:30 a.m. to PA Peggers Cribbage Club Eighth St., 10 a.m. to noon. 1:30 p.m. Performance, 1:30
Peninsula Daily News
p.m. to 3:30 p.m. Free and ant Road. 7:30 p.m. to 10 p.m. open to the public. Donations Cost: $5. Phone 360-452support fiddle lesson scholar- 9136. ships. Phone Hershel Lester at 360-417-6950 or e-mail Sunday firstname.lastname@example.org. PA Vintage Softball — Peace rally — Veterans Co-ed slow pitch for fun, fellowPark, 217 S. Lincoln St., noon ship and recreation. Phone to 2 p.m. Sponsored by Green Gordon Gardner at 360-452Party of Clallam County. Phone 5973 or Ken Foster at 360-6830141 for information including 360-683-0867. time of day and location. Cribbage — Port Angeles Lions Breakfast — All-youSenior Center, 328 E. Seventh St., 1 p.m. to 3 p.m. For all can-eat. Crescent Bay Lions Clubhouse, Holly Hill Road and ages. state Highway 112, 8:30 a.m. Embroidery class — to 11 a.m. $6 adults, $3 for Golden Craft Shop, 112-C S. children. Lincoln St., 1 p.m. to 3 p.m. Olympic Outdoor Club Bring an embroidery needle, hoop, scissors and a 12-inch hike — Heather Park Trail, a square of plain cotton fabric. moderately difficult hike of 10 Phone 360-457-0509. miles round trip; elevation gain of 3,800 feet ; high point of Museum at the Carnegie 5,740 feet. Be prepared for — Featured exhibit, “Strong winter weather. Quimper PenPeople: The Faces of Clallam insula hikers meet 8:30 a.m. at County.” Miniatures exhibit till the Quimper Credit Union in Dec. 31. Second and Lincoln Hadlock. Hikers from Sequim streets, 1 p.m. to 4 p.m. Chil- will rendezvous with folks from dren welcome. Elevator, ADA Quimper at 9:15 a.m. at the access and parking at rear of southeast corner of the Walbuilding. 360-452-6779. Mart parking lot in Sequim. All of those participants will ren“Rocky Horror Show” — dezvous with hikers from Port Peninsula College Little The- Angeles at 10 a.m. at the Olymatre, 1502 E. Lauridsen Blvd., pic National Park Visitors Cen2 p.m. and 11 p.m. Tickets $15 ter. E-mail olympic.outdoors@ at The Bookaneer at college; yahoo.com. online at www.paloa.org ($2 credit card fee); Northwest Pittsburgh Steelers Fan Fudge and Confections, 108 W. Club — Stymie’s Bar & Grill, First St., Port Angeles; and Cedars at Dungeness Golf Sequim Gym, 145 E. Washing- Course, 1965 Woodcock Road, ton St., Sequim. 10 a.m. Phone 360-775-8663. Veterans for Peace — Unitarian Universalist Fellowship, 73 Howe Road, Agnew, 2:30 p.m. Use personal experiences to raise public awareness of costs and consequences of militarism and war. Phone David Jenkins 360-385-7612 or visit www.veteransforpeace. org. Donations accepted.
Feiro Marine Life Center — City Pier, noon to 4 p.m. Admission by donation. Phone 360-417-6254.
The Answer for Youth — Drop-in outreach center for youth and young adults, providing essentials like clothes, food, Narcotics and Alcoholics Anonymous meetings, etc. 711 E. Second St., 4:30 p.m. to 6:30 p.m.
Community Gardens Harvest Party — A potluck celebration with prizes, live music and children’s games. Bring favorite dish and learn about the community garden. Olympic Vineyard Church, 3415 S. Peabody St., 4 p.m. to 7 p.m.
Port Angeles Fine Arts Center — “Future Relics of the Elwha Dam.” 1203 E. Lauridsen Blvd., 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. Free. Phone 360-457-3532.
Free movie night — “How To Train Your Dragon.” New Life Open Bible Church, Sixth and Peabody streets, 6:30 p.m. Phone 360-775-5889
Dance — Sons of Norway Hall, 131 W. Fifth St., 6:30 p.m. with 30 minutes of instruction, followed by folk and ballroom dance. $2 members, $3 nonmembers. Refreshments, 9 Strait Wheelers Square p.m. Phone 360-457-4081. Dance Club — Mount PleasTurn to Things/C8 ant Grange, 2432 Mount Pleas-
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Time to give thanks is today and always
The Associated Press
Natitas Festival A woman carries a decorated human skull during the Natitas Festival before Mass at a Catholic cemetery in La Paz, Bolivia, on Monday. Natitas are human skulls from unnamed, abandoned graves that, when cared for and decorated, are believed to protect one from evil. The tradition marks the end of the Catholic All Saints Day but is not recognized officially by the Catholic church.
QUEEN OF ANGELS CATHOLIC CHURCH 209 West 11th Port Angeles
Rev. Thomas Nathe, Pastor Mass: Saturday Vigil 5 p.m. Sunday 8:30 and 11 a.m. Tuesday 6 p.m. Wed. thru Sat. 8:30 a.m. Confession: Half hour before all Masses & 4-5 p.m. Saturdays Youth Religious Ed Classes: Sundays 9:35-10:35 a.m. at Parish School Life Teen Night: Sunday 6-7:30 p.m. at Parish Hall Eucharistic Adoration: Fri. 9:30 a.m. to 8 a.m. Sat.
INDEPENDENT BIBLE CHURCH Sunday: 116 E. Ahlvers Rd. 8:15 & 11 a.m. Sunday Worship 9:50 a.m. Sunday School for all ages Nursery available at all Sun. events Saturday: 112 N. Lincoln St. 6:00 p.m. Upper Room Worship Admin. Center: 112 N. Lincoln St. Port Angeles, WA / 360-452-3351 More information: www.indbible.org
BETHANY PENTECOSTAL CHURCH E. Fifth & Francis Port Angeles 457-1030 Omer Vigoren, Pastor SUNDAY 9:30 a.m. Sunday School 10:45 a.m., 6:30 p.m. Worship WED. & SAT.: 7 p.m. Eve. Service
PENINSULA WCG Gardiner Community Center A Bible Based Church Services: Saturday at 1 p.m. Visitors Welcome For information 417-0826 980 Old Gardiner Road
UNITY IN THE OLYMPICS www.unityintheolympics.org 2917 E. Myrtle, Port Angeles 457-3981 Sunday Services 10:30 a.m.
FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH 139 W. 8th Street, Port Angeles 452-4781 Pastor: Ted Mattie Lay Pastor: Shirley Cruthers
CHURCH OF CHRIST 1233 E. Front St., Port Angeles 360-457-3839 Dr. Jerry Dean, Minister A Christ–Centered message for a world weary people. SUNDAY 9:30 a.m. Sunday School 10:45 a.m. Worship
Sunday Service begins at 10:30 a.m. Handicap accessible; Childcare available; Religious exploration classes for children, refreshments, and conversation following the service.
“A Generous Heart”
November 14: Rev. Amanda Aikman “Frugality, H appiness, G ratitude” What REALLY happens when middle-class Americans step off the “work-spend treadmill”? What is the effect on happiness? Some inspiring and counterintuitive stories and thoughts, to reflect upon as we approach the season of gratitude and excess.
Sunday 9:30 a.m. Meeting @ Deer Park Cinemas - Hwy 101 & Deer Park Road, Port Angeles Glen Douglas, Pastor 452-9936 www.thecrossingchurch.net
St. Luke’s annual bazaar set
Casual Environment, Serious Faith
SEQUIM CENTER FOR SPIRITUAL LIVING
PIONEER MEMORIAL PARK, SEQUIM REV. LYNN OSBORNE 681-0177
Teaching the principles of Science of Mind SUNDAY 10 a.m. Services
ST. ANDREW’S EPISCOPAL 510 E. Park Ave. Port Angeles 457-4862 Services: Sunday 8:00 and 10:00 a.m. Godly Play for Children 9:00 a.m. Monday 8:15 p.m. “Compline”
Wednesday 11:00 a.m. Holy Eucharist
To know C hrist and to m ake H im know n www.standrewpa.org
I am thankful to be able to be the pastor of a people I have grown to love and and some Greg who have graciously grown potatoes and Reynolds to love me. gravy, From the pulpit, I can which, hopescan a congregation that fully, will numbers over four score, allow us to and for that, I am very avoid any thankful. post-trauI am thankful for a maticchurch that looks forward Thanksgivto its monthly potluck foling synlowing its monthly commudrome. nion service — times to I have much to be break bread and give thankful for. I am thankful for a lov- thanks. I am thankful for a ing family that is growing church steeple with a bell in size and love. I am thankful for a very that invites the community to come worship. nice roof over my head, a I am thankful for a conwood stove and a pile of gregation that likes to wordry firewood that will get ship in song, and though me through at least three people have their preferwinters. ences in styles of worship I am thankful that when I look in the refriger- music — whether the composition is contemporary or ator and say to myself, 150 years old — the focus “There’s nothing to eat!” will be on Jesus. that it’s not really true. I am thankful for a I am thankful that peochurch whose generosity ple drop fish by for us to continually amazes me. eat, fish that had been Whether it’s local people swimming in the Strait of needing clothing or a Juan de Fuca a few hours church in another contiearlier. I am thankful that I can nent needing a construceither grill the fresh fish or tion crew, needs are met. And I am thankful for a put it in the freezer. church that places a high And if the power goes priority on the Bible — a out, I am thankful for a Bible that places a high generator that keeps the priority on being thankful. freezer freezing the fish. The Bible instructs us to I am thankful to live in be thankful not only for the a small community where you can greet people by many things we receive, name, and if even if you but also to be thankful to don’t know their name, you him who gives us all things. can still smile at each Be joyful always; pray other in recognition. continually; give thanks in I am thankful to live in all circumstances, for this a part of the world that is is God’s will for you in scenic enough to be put on Christ Jesus (1 Thessalocalendars for other people nians 5:16-18). to dream about visiting. Let us come before him Everywhere I look, I can with thanksgiving . . . see the evidence of God’s (Psalms 95:2a). majestic and creative Sing to the Lord with handiwork, and for that, I thanksgiving . . . (Psalms am thankful. 147:7a). I am thankful to live in If you are fortunate a part of the world where enough to gather around a when I hear gunfire, I sim- bountiful table with family ply wonder if the hunter and friends this Thanksgivgot his or her game. ing, I urge you to give And I am very thankful thanks to the Lord, for he is the sound of gunfire good; his love endures fordoesn’t make me wonder if ever (1 Chronicles 16:34). my family and home are And while the potatoes being attacked. and gravy are being I am thankful that passed, may your table conwhen I hear a plane or versation overflow with helicopter overhead that I thanksgiving. do not have to run for cover ________ while wondering if bombs Issues of Faith is a rotatare going to be dropped. ing column by seven religious But I am wary of eagles leaders on the North Olympic dropping bombs. Peninsula. The Rev. Greg Though medical care is Reynolds, pastor of Joyce being argued about, I am Bible Church, may be conthankful that there is med- tacted by e-mail at jbc@joyce ical care to argue about. biblechurch.org.
Issues of faith
Briefly . . . PORT ANGELES CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE Corner of 2nd & Race P.O. Box 2086 • 457-4839 Pastor Neil Castle EVERY SUNDAY 9 a.m. Sunday School for all ages 10 a.m. Worship Service Nursery available during AM services EVERY WEDNESDAY 6:30 p.m. Bible Study Invite your friends & neighbors for clear, biblical preaching, wonderful fellowship, & the invitation to a lasting, personal relationship with the Lord Jesus Christ.
SEQUIM — On Saturday, St. Luke’s Episcopal Church will hold its 57th annual holiday bazaar from 9 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. Luncheon will be available from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. All items are unique and handmade. Baked goods will be available, too. The church is at 525 N. Fifth Ave. For more information, phone 360-683-4862.
Vision 3 concert FIRST CHRISTIAN CHURCH (Disciples of Christ) Park & Race, Port Angeles 457-7062 David R. Moffitt, Pastor SUNDAY
9:00 a.m. Adult Sunday School 10:00 a.m. Worship
PORT ANGELES — Vision 3, a group of male singers, will be at Bethany Pentecostal Church, Fifth and Francis streets, on Sunday’s 10:45 a.m. service. For more information, phone the church at 360457-1030 or visit www. vision3gospel.com.
Divine faces FIRST UNITED METHODIST and Congregational Church 7th & Laurel, Port Angeles 360-452-8971 Jo Ann Olson, Pastor SUNDAY Childcare provided 8:30 a.m. Worship 9:45 a.m. Sunday School 11:00 a.m. Worship 4:00 p.m. Youth Group email@example.com www.gbgm-umc.org/portangelesfumc
847 N. Sequim Ave. • 683-4135 www.sequimbible.org
St. JOSEPH CATHOLIC CHURCH 101 E. Maple St., Sequim Father Victor Olvida Mass Schedule
Saturday, 5:00 p.m. Sunday, 8:30 & 10:30 a.m. Confessions: 4:00 - 4:45 p.m. Saturday
SUNDAY 9:30 a.m. Traditional Worship Children’s Classes 10:30 a.m. Coffee Fellowship 11:00 a.m. Contemporary Worship Children’s Classes ages 3-12 Adult Discipleship Hour 6:00 p.m. E3/Mid-Hi School Bible Study Dave Wiitala, Pastor Shane McCrossen, Youth Pastor
Bible centered • Fam ily friendly
FAITH BAPTIST CHURCH GARBC 683-7303 7652 Old Olympic Highway Sequim Family Oriented Ministry Emphasizing Bible Preaching and Teaching Sunday School: 9:45 a.m. Worship: 11 a.m. Praise and Fellowship Service 6 p.m. Nursery Available
REDEEMING GRACE ORTHODOX PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH REFORMED Scandia Hall, 131 W. 5th St., P. A. Andy Elam, Pastor SUNDAY 9:15 a.m. Study Hour 10:30 a.m. Worship Service 360-504-1950
THE OLYMPIC UNITARIAN UNIVERSALIST FELLOWSHIP A Welcoming Congregation 73 Howe Rd., Agnew 417-2665 www.olympicuu.org
Worship Hours: 8:30 & 11:00 a.m. Sunday School for all ages: 9:45 a.m. Nursery Provided: Both services
DUNGENESS COMMUNITY CHURCH 683-7333 45 Eberle Lane, Sequim Sunday Service 10 a.m.
NOVEMBER REMINDS US to be thankful. On Thursday, we paused to be thankful for the many veterans who have served or are serving this country’s military, and in a couple of weeks, we will celebrate Thanksgiving. Can we ever be too thankful? It’s hard to imagine. I believe we really do need special days and special events to awaken our thankfulness; otherwise, we tend to slip into the slumber of complacency. Our family celebrates Thanksgiving like many Americans: turkey, dressing, mashed potatoes and gravy, green beans with onion rings on top, cranberries and pumpkin pie. I pass on the sweet potatoes with marshmallows, which makes room for more dressing. A few years ago, we celebrated Thanksgiving at my brother’s house, and for some unknown reason, he decided we didn’t need mashed potatoes and gravy that year. Big mistake. My children required several years of therapy to get over that mishap. This year, Cindy and I will celebrate Thanksgiving on Maui, Hawaii, with our three children and three grandchildren. Suspecting that turkey probably isn’t served at luaus, our family will cook its own Thanksgiving dinner. Research reveals a Costco in the neighborhood, so hopefully we will find a turkey
PORT TOWNSEND — The Rev. Pam DouglasSmith will talk about “Faces of the Divine,” and Doug Daniels and the Unity choir will provide music at Unity Church on Sunday at 11 a.m. A children’s program, for all ages, also begins at 11a.m. Unity meets in the Masonic Center, Van Buren and Jefferson streets. It’s adjacent to the Port Townsend post office.
For more information, visit www.UnityPT.org or phone 360-385-6519.
Gospel of Mark SEQUIM — Mark Case will be the speaker at Dungeness Community Church and will share a four-part series on the Gospel of Mark. Case has a doctoral degree in philosophy from Cornell University and works with the Navigators on the CalPoly campus in San Luis Obispo, Calif. Case will speak Sunday at 10 a.m. on “The Gospel and What God Intended in His Covenantal Love.” Also Sunday at 6 p.m., there will be a dessert potluck, and he will speak on “The Gospel and What God Made Us For.” On Monday at 7 p.m., the topic will be “Guilt, Shame and the Gospel.” On Tuesday at 7 p.m., he will address “Marriage and Biblical Friendship.” The church is at 45 Eberle Lane. For more information, phone 360-683-7333.
Sunday’s lesson PORT ANGELES — The Rev. John Wingfield will lead Sunday worship at Unity in the Olympics, 2917 E. Myrtle St., with “The Power of Enough” on Sunday at 10:30 a.m. Sunday school will be held at the same time. Meditation time will be in the sanctuary from 10:15 a.m. to 10:25 a.m. Peninsula Daily News
Peninsula Daily News for Friday/Saturday, November 12-13, 2010 Page
Politics & Environment
Deportations drop in the Northwest for 2nd year By Manuel Valdes The Associated Press
SEATTLE — The number of deportations of illegal immigrants from Washington, Oregon and Alaska dropped by nearly 9 percent during the last fiscal year, while deportations of immigrants considered convicted criminals were on the rise, according to new federal data. It was the second consecutive year that ICE — U.S. Immigration and Customs Enforcement — showed overall removals of immigrants dropped in the Pacific Northwest, where 9,833 people were deported between Oct. 1, 2009, to Sept. 30. By contrast, deportations had increased from more than 4,000 in 2005 to nearly 11,000 in 2008. Breakdowns by state and counties and type of crimes were not released. “We’re meeting our stated goal,” said Lorie Dankers, ICE spokeswoman for the Northwest. “Our stated focus is on convicted criminal aliens — that part of removals did have an increase. “The fact that the overall numbers were down was
not a huge concern.” Nationwide, the number of deportations again had risen, though the latest figures showed there was an increase of just more than 1 percent in the last year, with some 392,000 people removed from the country. That figure falls just below the 400,000 goal ICE had set for itself. Still, Homeland Security Secretary Janet Napolitano called this past year “recordbreaking.” Deportations have nearly doubled since 2006.
Convicted criminals In the Northwest, 48 percent of the immigrants removed were considered convicted criminals by the government. That share of deportations saw a marginal increase, while deportations of people with no criminal record dropped by more than 1,200 people. Since 2007, deportations in the Northwest of immigrants with criminal records have doubled. Crimes under which a person may be deported can range between a misdemeanor and a felony. Also immigrants with
permanent residencies or refugees can face deportation if convicted of a crime. Congress has pressured Homeland Security to emphasize deporting and removing people considered dangerous to communities or threats to the country. ICE implements a couple of programs to target immigrants with criminal histories. The Criminal Alien Program sends agents to jails to look for inmates with questionable legal status. ICE has also its Secure Communities program, which allows local officials to screen people being booked into jail for their immigration status and do an FBI criminal background check at the same time. Secure Communities has not been implemented in Washington or Alaska, but it is up and running in four Oregon counties. David Ayala, organizing director for Seattle-based OneAmerica, said his organization has asked ICE for a breakdown of the types of crimes that have prompted deportations. He said they haven’t received any data. He, like other immigrant
advocates, suspects a large percentage of those deported are removed because of petty crimes. An analysis of the use of Secure Communities in 16 states by the Center for Constitutional Rights showed that about 80 percent of the people deported were noncriminals or arrested for lower-level offenses.
Overall perception “It’s not good for the overall perception,” Ayala said. “Most [immigrants] are law-abiding people who contribute to the economy of this country.” For Craig Keller, a proponent of stricter immigration enforcement at the organization Respect WA, the new numbers showed the Obama administration, like Bush’s, is not doing enough. “I’m for the deportation of anyone who violates immigration law,” Keller said, adding that illegal immigration supports a wide range of activity that breaks the law, such as forging Social Security cards or other identification.
Pedophile’s Guide to Love no longer sold on Amazon The Associated Press
SEATTLE — Amazon is no longer selling a self-published guide for pedophiles. It wasn’t clear whether Amazon.com Inc. had pulled the item or whether the author withdrew it. Amazon did not immediately return messages Thursday, and the author, Phillip R. Greaves II of Pueblo, Colo., declined comment through a representative. The book, The Pedophile’s Guide to Love and Pleasure: a Child-lover’s Code of Conduct, offers
advice to pedophiles on how to make a sexual encounter with a child as safe as possible. It includes first-person descriptions of such encounters, purportedly written from a child’s point of view. The availability of the book calls into question whether Amazon has any procedures — or even an obligation — to vet books before they are sold in its online stores. The title is an electronic book available for Amazon’s Kindle e-reader and the company’s software for
reading Kindle books on mobile phones and computers. Amazon allows authors to submit their own works and shares revenue with them. Amazon issues guidelines banning certain materials, including those deemed offensive. However, the company doesn’t elaborate on what constitutes offensive content, saying simply that it is “probably what you would expect.” Amazon also doesn’t promise to remove or pro-
tect any one category of books. Once discovered Wednesday, the book triggered outrage from commenters on sites such as Twitter. Some people threatened to boycott the online store until Amazon removed the book. Two petitions on Facebook alone won more than 13,500 supporters. On Wednesday, child online safety advocacy group Enough is Enough said selling the book lends the impression that child abuse is normal.
Few buyers jump in even though mortgage rates fall to fresh lows The Associated Press
DETROIT — Nissan Motor Co. is recalling thousands of vehicles due to minor steering or battery cable problems. The Japanese automaker said Thursday that the steering recall affects about 240,000 2002-2004 Frontier pickup trucks and 261,000 2002-2004 Xterra sport utility vehicles in the U.S., and 14,000 2010 Sentra sedans in the U.S. because of the battery cable terminal connector problem. The automaker said it will notify owners in early December when parts are available, and dealers will fix the problem at no cost to the owners. other projects. Brown has more than SEQUIM — Vision seven years of design and Landscape Nursery coestimation experience. owner Claire Bernards Lincoln Industrial recently attended the sev- Corp. is located at 4130 enth annual Focus on Tumwater Truck Route. Farming conference at the For more information, Tulalip Resort in Marysphone Brown at 360-457ville. 6122. She
attended sessions on soil fertility, landscaping, plants for roof Bernards gardens and trends in commercial agriculture. Vision Landscape Nursey is located at 131 Kitchen-Dick Road. For more information, phone Bernards at 360683-2855.
Joins Lincoln PORT ANGELES — Natalie Brown has been hired at Lincoln Industrial Corp. She will handle the design, estimating and detailing for a wide Brown range of products ranging from structural steel, conveyor systems to ornamental iron in gates, railings and
Free Friday night? PORT ANGELES — Coburn’s Cafe, 824 S. C St., is now open for Friday night dinners. The restaurant serves homestyle meals and has different dinner and dessert specials each week. For more information or to make a reservation, phone 360-417-0991.
Nonferrous metals NEW YORK — Spot nonferrous metal prices Thursday. Aluminum - $1.1021 per lb., London Metal Exch. Copper - $3.9588 Cathode full plate, LME. Copper - $4.0180 N.Y. Merc spot Thu. Lead - $2574.00 metric ton, London Metal Exch. Zinc - $1.1398 per lb., London Metal Exch. Gold - $1398.50 Handy & Harman (only daily quote). Gold - $1403.10 troy oz., NY Merc spot Thu. Silver - $27.295 Handy & Harman (only daily quote). Silver - $27.401 troy oz., N.Y. Merc spot Thu. Platinum - $1757.00 troy oz., N.Y. (contract). Platinum - $1745.80 troy oz., N.Y. Merc spot Thu.
Peninsula Daily News and The Associated Press
add-on fees, known as points. One point is equal to 1 percent of the total loan amount. The average fee for 30-year and 15-year fixed loans in Freddie Mac’s survey was 0.8 point. It was 0.7 point for one-year and fiveyear mortgages.
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The average rate on 15-year fixed loans, a popular choice for refinancing, fell to 3.57 percent from 3.63 percent, Freddie Mac said. That’s the lowest since the survey began in 1991. The average rate for 30-year fixed loans fell to 4.17 percent from 4.24 percent last week. That’s the lowest on records dating back to 1971. Rates on five-year adjustable-rate mortgages fell to their lowest level in at least five years. They averaged 3.25 percent, down from 3.39 percent a week earlier. It is the lowest rate on records dating back to January 2005. Rates on one-year adjustable-rate home loans were unchanged at 3.26. The rates do not include
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postponed some foreclosure “While that put a pause sales, resulting in a 9 per- in the foreclosure process, cent drop in home reposses- that doesn’t do anything to sions in October from the help delinquencies,” said previous month. LendingTree chief econoMajor lenders temporar- mist Cameron Findlay. ily halted some foreclosures Economic woes, such as while they reviewed their unemployment or reduced practices and attorney gen- income, continue to be the erals in all 50 states main catalysts for foreclolaunched a joint investiga- sures. Worst summer in years tion into the issue. Borrowers who owe more But many have resumed than their homes are worth Home sales logged their worst summer in decades, or plan to resume foreclo- are also at high risk, and their numbers are rising. with third-quarter sales sures soon. falling by 21 percent from a year ago, the National Association of Realtors said Avalon Wood & Gas Stoves Thursday. Median home prices fell in half of U.S. cities in the July-to-September period, with purchase of up from a third in the previGas or Wood Stove* ous quarter. And banks are on pace to * Expires Nov. 30, 2010 take back more than 1 milTax Credit Ends Dec. 31. lion homes this year, foreUp To $1500 on Wood & Pellet Stoves closure listing firm RealtyTrac Inc. said Thursday. Everwarm Hearth & Home Recent investigations 257151 Highway 101 • 452-3366 into faulty paperwork have
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NEW YORK — The mortgage rate bar is even lower, but few homebuyers are making the jump. Rates on fixed mortgages again fell to their lowest levels in decades this week, Freddie Mac said Thursday as the Federal Reserve worked on its massive bondbuying program to help spur economic growth. This year has been marked in the last six months by record mortgage interest lows. But stiff headwinds — unemployment, foreclosures and tight credit — are undermining these attractive rates and forcing buyers to the sidelines.
$ Briefly . . .
Friday, November 12, 2010
Events: Farm conference set Continued from C3 Club, 120 Spinnaker Place, from 4 p.m. to 7 p.m. SaturThe fair will be from day. The free celebration 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. at the Gardiner Community Center, includes wine, appetizers and entertainment. 980 Old Gardiner Road. Attendees can bid on The fifth annual fair will “ornate baskets overflowing offer gift items such as laser-engraved puzzles, with wine, crystal, china, handwoven baskets by Pat, boutique items, grand baby custom-design jewelry and gifts, golf and tennis gear, garden ware, and gift cerhand-tatted ornaments. tificates to restaurants, entertainment and getSilent auction set aways,” according to event PORT LUDLOW — The organizers. Community Enrichment An art gallery with Alliance will hold its annual prints, posters and original silent auction at the Bay art pieces is included, along
with a Jewelry Shoppe. Also on site will be a baby corner, donated furniture, boxed sets of golf balls, handcrafted flyties, workbenches and workstations.
Organic farming PORT TOWNSEND — The Tilth Producers of Washington will host its annual organic farming conference at Fort Worden State Park this weekend. Organic Agriculture: The Root of Rural Development begins at 4 p.m. today and ends at 3 p.m. Sunday, with
Things to Do Today
Trivia night — Oasis Sports 3 p.m. Proceeds for special Bar and Grill, 301 E. Washingneeds of library. ton St., 5:30 p.m. Phone 360582-3143. Glass art studio tour —720 Rhododendron Drive, 10 a.m. Port Townsend and to 5 p.m.
Vinyasa Yoga — 92 Plain Sequim PC Users Group Jane Lane, 6 a.m. and 9 a.m. — Room E3, Sequim High Today Phone 206-321-1718 or visit School, 601 N. Sequim Ave., Port Townsend Aero www.sequimyoga.com. 10 a.m. Visit spcug.net. Museum — Jefferson County Walk aerobics — First BapSequim Museum & Arts International Airport, 195 Airtist Church of Sequim, 1323 Center — “Autumn on the port Road, 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Sequim-Dungeness Way, 8 Olympic Peninsula.” 175 W. Admission: $10 for adults, $9 a.m. Free. Phone 360-683- Cedar St., 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. for seniors, $6 for children ages 7-12. Free for children younger 2114. Free. Phone 360-683-8110. than 6. Features vintage airCircuit training exercise Light lunch — Free hot craft and aviation art. class — Sequim Community meals for people in need, St. Puget Sound Coast ArtilChurch, 1000 N. Fifth Ave., 9 Luke’s Episcopal Church, 525 a.m. to 10:15 a.m. $5 a person. N. Fifth Ave., 11:30 a.m. to 1 lery Museum — Fort Worden State Park, 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. Phone Shelley Haupt at 360- p.m. Phone 360-683-4862. Admission: $3 for adults; $1 for 477-2409 or e-mail jhaupt6@ wavecable.com. Veterans for Peace — The children 6 to 12; free for chilTony van Renterghem Chapter, dren 5 and younger. Exhibits Line dancing lessons — Unitarian Universalist Fellow- interpret the Harbor Defenses Beginning dancers. Sequim ship, 73 Howe Road, 2:30 p.m. of Puget Sound and the Strait Elks Lodge, 143 Port Williams For information, phone David of Juan de Fuca. Phone 360Road, 10 a.m. to 11a.m. $3 per Jenkins at 360-385-7612 or 385-0373 or e-mail artymus@ class. Phone 360-681-2826. click on www.veteransforpeace. olypen.com. org. Jefferson County HistoriSequim Museum & Arts Center — “Autumn on the Book discussion — The cal Museum and shop — 540 Olympic Peninsula.” 175 W. Great Gatsby by F. Scott Water St., 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. Cedar St., 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Fitzgerald. Sequim Library, 630 Admission: $4 for adults; $1 for Free. Phone 360-683-8110. N. Sequim Ave., 3 p.m. Free. children 3 to 12; free to historiRegistration not required. cal society members. Exhibits Sequim Duplicate Bridge Phone 360-683-1161 or visit include “Jefferson County’s Maritime Heritage,” “James — Masonic Lodge, 700 S. Fifth www.nols.org. Swan and the Native AmeriAve., 12:30 p.m. Phone 360681-4308, or partnership 360Contract bridge — Sequim cans” and “The Chinese in 683-5635. Senior Center, 921 E. Ham- Early Port Townsend.” Phone mond St., 6:30 p.m. $4 mem- 360-385-1003 or visit www. Crochet Circle — Sequim bers, $5 for nonmembers. Bring jchsmuseum.org. Public Library, 630 N. Sequim own partner. Phone Eleanor Port Townsend Marine SciAve., 1 p.m. Stitch, share, learn McIntyre 360-683-2948. ence Center — Fort Worden and chat. Open to beginners. Phone 360-681-2552. Sequim High School pres- State Park. Natural history and ents “M*A*S*H” — Sequim marine exhibits, noon to 4 p.m. French class — 2 p.m. For High School, 601 N. Sequim Admission: $5 for adults; $3 for more information, phone 360- Ave., 7 p.m. Tickets $7 general youth (6-17); free for science 681-0226. and $5 for seniors, children center members. “Whales in and students with ASB cards. Our Midst” till Dec. 31. Phone Chanting for World Peace Available at door one hour 360-385-5582, e-mail info@ ptmsc.org or visit www.ptmsc. — Center for Infinite Reflec- before show. org. tions, 144 Tripp Road, 6:45 Readers Theater Plus Volp.m. to 7:45 p.m. Free. Phone Conversation Cafe — Victounteer Hospice Benefit — 360-504-2046. Jan Karon’s “Welcome to Mit- rian Square Deli, 940 Water St., Sequim High School pres- ford.” Old Dungeness School- No. 1, noon. Phone 360-385ents “M*A*S*H” — Sequim house, 2781 Towne Road, 7:30 6959 or visit www.conversation High School auditoriam, 601 N. p.m. Saturday. Tickets $12 cafe.org. Topic: Energy Sequim Ave., 7 p.m. Tickets $7 each, or two for $20 at Pacific Quilcene Historical general and $5 for seniors, Mist Books, 121 W. Washington children and students with ASB St., Sequim; Odyssey Book- Museum — 151 E. Columbia cards. Available at door one shop, 114 W. Front St., Port St., by appointment. Artifacts, Angeles; Volunteer Hospice documents, family histories hour before show. office, 540 E. Eighth St., Port and photos of Quilcene and surrounding communities. New Readers Theater Plus Vol- Angeles; and at the door. exhibits on Brinnon, military, unteer Hospice Benefit — millinery and Quilcene High Jan Karon’s “Welcome to Mit- Sunday School’s 100th anniversary. ford.” Old Dungeness Schoolhouse, 2781 Towne Road, 7:30 VFW breakfast — 169 E. Phone 360-765-0688, 360p.m. Tickets are $12 each, or Washington St., 9:30 a.m. to 1 765-3192 or 360-765-4848 or e-mail quilcenemuseum@ two for $20 at Pacific Mist p.m. Cost: $5 a person. olypen.com or quilcene Books, 121 W. Washington St., Sequim; Odyssey Bookshop, Glass art studio tour — firstname.lastname@example.org. 114 W. Front St., Port Angeles; 720 Rhododendron Drive, 10 Northwest Maritime CenVolunteer Hospice office, 540 a.m. to 5 p.m. ter tour — Free tour of new E. Eighth St., Port Angeles; and at the door. Adult Scrabble — The headquarters. Meet docent in Buzz, 128 N. Sequim Ave., 1 chandlery, 431 Water St., 2 p.m. Elevators available, chilp.m. Phone 360-681-2619. Saturday dren welcome and pets not Meditation group — DunReaders Theater Plus Vol- allowed inside building. Phone geness Valley Lutheran Church, unteer Hospice Benefit — 360-385-3628, ext. 102, or 925 N. Sequim Ave., 9 a.m. to Jan Karon’s “Welcome to Mit- e-mail email@example.com. 10:45 a.m. Phone 360-683- ford.” Old Dungeness SchoolOvereaters Anonymous — 4775. house, 2781 Towne Road, 2 p.m. Tickets $12 each, or two St. Paul’s Episcopal Church, Overeaters Anonymous — for $20 at Pacific Mist Books, 1032 Jefferson St., 5 p.m. Literature meeting. St. Luke’s 121 W. Washington St., Sequim; Phone 360-385-6854. Episcopal Church, 525 N. Fifth St., Odyssey Bookshop, 114 W. Port Townsend High 10 a.m. Phone 360-452-0227. Front St., Port Angele; Volunteer Hospice office, 540 E. School fall play — “The ForBook sale — Friends of Eighth St., Port Angeles; and at eigner” PTHS auditorium, 1500 Van Ness St. 7 p.m. Admission Sequim Library, Sequim Library, the door.
Death and Memorial Notice Wiebke Torjusen August 7, 1917 November 5, 2010
Mrs. Torjusen playing. She will be remembered for her sparkling smile and kind words for everyone she met. She is survived by her
28 workshops throughout the weekend. The keynote speaker will be Chuck Hassebrook, executive director of the Center for Rural Affairs in Lyons, Neb. The Washington State University Friday Symposium, Organic Grains for Food, Feed and Malt, will feature sessions with growers, researchers, millers and bakers. The conference is open to the public. Registration is required. For more information, and to register, visit www. t i l t h p r o d u c e rs. o r g / programs/conference.
2-month food drive on for vet clinic
For more information, phone 360-457-3842 or visit www.bluemountain vet.com.
PORT ANGELES — Blue Mountain Animal Clinic is holding a food drive during November and December. Donations of nonperishable canned food, pet food and toiletries are being accepted at the clinic, 2972 Old Olympic Highway. Each donor will be eligible to win a “basket of goodies.”
SEQUIM — The Faith Lutheran Pre-School Christmas Bazaar will be held at 354 W. Cedar St. from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Saturday, Nov. 20. The event will include handcrafted gifts and baked goods, a silent auction and lunch. For more information, phone 360-681-7126. Peninsula Daily News
husband, Clifford; her three children, Dale (Barbara) Becker of Sweet Home, Oregon, Beverly (Larry) Dobbs of Homer, Alaska, and Danny (Gaye) Torjusen of Palo Alto, California; her sister, Kay Lu Quick of Norwalk, California; granddaughter Michele Sust of Camarillo, California; and greatgrandchildren Emily and Stephanie Sust. A memorial will be held in Sequim at The Fifth Avenue Apartments at 500 W. Hendrickson Road, on Monday, November 15, at 2 p.m. Memorial donations may be made to Volunteer Hospice of Clallam County, 540 E. Eighth St., Port Angeles, WA 98362.
$10 for adults, $5 for seniors and students without an ASB card and $3 for children younger than 12 and students with an ASB. Available at door only. Phone 360-379-4520.
Saturday Olympic Outdoor Club hike — Sunnybrook Meadows Trail, a difficult hike of 12 miles round trip; elevation gain of 4,000 feet; high point at 5,650 feet. Be prepared for winter weather. Port Angeles hikers meet 8 a.m. at Clallam County Courthouse, 223 E. Fourth St. PA and Sequim hikers meet 8:45 a.m. at southeast corner of Sequim Walmart parking lot. Quimper Peninsula hikers meet at 9 a.m. at Quimper Credit Union, Port Hadlock. All hikers meet at 9:30 a.m. at state Route 20 and U.S. Highway 101 in Discovery Bay. E-mail firstname.lastname@example.org. Port Townsend Aero Museum — Jefferson County International Airport, 195 Airport Road, 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Admission: $10 for adults, $9 for seniors, $6 for children ages 7-12. Free for children younger than 6. Features vintage aircraft and aviation art.
cal society members. Exhibits include “Jefferson County’s Maritime Heritage,” “James Swan and the Native Americans” and “The Chinese in Early Port Townsend.” Phone 360-385-1003 or visit www. jchsmuseum.org.
to 2 p.m.
Puget Sound Coast Artillery Museum — Fort Worden State Park, 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. Admission: $3 for adults, $1 for children 6 to 12, free for children 5 and younger. Exhibits interpret the Harbor Defenses Port Townsend Marine Sci- of Puget Sound and the Strait ence Center — Fort Worden of Juan de Fuca. Phone 360State Park. Natural history and 385-0373 or e-mail artymus@ marine exhibits, noon to 4 p.m. olypen.com. Admission: $5 for adults; $3 for youth (6-17); free for science Jefferson County Historicenter members. “Whales in cal Museum and shop — 540 Our Midst” till Dec. 31. Phone Water St., Port Townsend, 11 360-385-5582, e-mail info@ a.m. to 4 p.m. Admission: $4 for ptmsc.org or visit www.ptmsc. adults; $1 for children 3 to 12; org. free to historical society members. Exhibits include “JefferPeace vigil — Ferry inter- son County’s Maritime Herisection, downtown Port tage,” “James Swan and the Townsend, 12:30 p.m. Bring Native Americans” and “The flags, banners or posters. Chinese in Early Port Townsend.” Phone 360-385Quilcene Historical 1003 or visit www.jchsmuseum. Museum — 151 E. Columbia org. St., by appointment. Artifacts, documents, family histories Port Townsend Marine Sciand photos of Quilcene and ence Center — Fort Worden surrounding communities. New State Park. Natural history and exhibits on Brinnon, military, marine exhibits, noon to 4 p.m. millinery and Quilcene High Admission: $5 for adults; $3 for School’s 100th anniversary. youth (6-17); free for science Phone 360-765-0688, 360- center members. “Whales in 765-3192 or 360-765-4848 or Our Midst” till Dec. 31. Phone e-mail quilcenemuseum@ 360-385-5582, e-mail info@ olypen.com or quilcene ptmsc.org or visit www.ptmsc. email@example.com. org.
Boatbuilding — The Boat School, 42 N. Water St., at 10 Bingo — Booster Club, a.m. Phone Wayne Chimenti 360-379-9220 or e-mail force Corey Lane, Brinnon, 6:45 p.m. firstname.lastname@example.org. Food Addicts in Recovery Anonymous — First Baptist Church, 1202 Lawrence St., 10 a.m. to 11:30 a.m. Visit www. foodaddicts.org. Puget Sound Coast Artillery Museum — Fort Worden State Park, 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. Admission: $3 for adults; $1 for children 6 to 12; free for children 5 and younger. Exhibits interpret the Harbor Defenses of Puget Sound and the Strait of Juan de Fuca. Phone 360385-0373 or e-mail artymus@ olypen.com. Northwest Maritime Center tour — Free tour of new headquarters. Meet docent in chandlery, 431 Water St., 2 p.m. Elevators available, children welcome and pets not allowed inside building. Phone 360-385-3628, ext. 102, or e-mail email@example.com.
Quilcene Historical Museum — 151 E. Columbia St., by appointment. Artifacts, documents, family histories Port Townsend High and photos of Quilcene and School fall play — “The For- surrounding communities. New eigner.” PTHS auditorium, 1500 exhibits on Brinnon, military, Van Ness St., 7 p.m. Admission millinery and Quilcene High $10 for adults, $5 for seniors School’s 100th anniversary. and students without an ASB Phone 360-765-0688, 360card and $3 for children 765-3192 or 360-765-4848 or younger than 12 and students e-mail quilcenemuseum@ with an ASB. Available at door olypen.com or quilcene only. Phone 360-379-4520. firstname.lastname@example.org. Second Saturday Community Dance — Quimper Grange, 1219 Corona St. 7:30 p.m. to 11 p.m. $6 adults, $3 ages 3-18. Visit www.ptcommunitydance. blogspot.com.
Salsa lessons — The Upstage, 923 Washington St. Intermediate lessons at 5:30 p.m., beginning lessons at 6:15 p.m., free; DJ salsa dance from 7 p.m. to 9 p.m., $5 a person. Instructors are Alan Andree and Jean Bettanny. Phone 360385-6919.
Port Townsend Aero Museum — Jefferson County Forks and International Airport, 195 Airport Road, 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. the West End Admission: $10 for adults, $9 for seniors, $6 for children ages Saturday 7-12. Free for children younger Forks Chamber of Comthan 6. Features vintage airmerce Wine and Cheese Jefferson County Histori- craft and aviation art. event — Bank of America cal Museum and shop — 540 Chimacum Grange Farm- building, 481 S. Forks Ave., 7 Water St., 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. Admission: $4 for adults; $1 for ers Market — 9572 Rhody p.m. to 10 p.m., $10. Phone children 3 to 12; free to histori- Drive, Chimacum, 10 a.m. 360-374-3141.
Death Notices John Gerald Carey Jan. 17, 1936 — Nov. 9, 2010
Edward Kieth Hammer died of colon cancer. He was 78. Services: Tuesday, Nov. 16, from 9 a.m. to 4:30 p.m., visitation at Harper-Ridgeview Funeral Chapel, 105 W. Fourth St., Port Angeles, and Wednesday, Nov. 17, at noon, graveside committal in Mount Angeles Memorial Park, U.S. Highway 101 and Monroe Road, Port Angeles. www.harper-ridgeview funeralchapel.com.
John Gerald Carey died in Port Townsend of natural causes. He was 74. Services: Saturday, Nov. 13, rosary at 11:25 a.m., then, at 12:05 p.m., memorial Mass in St. Mary Star of the Sea Catholic Church, 1335 Blaine St., Port Townsend. Graveside committal will be at a later date in Spokane. www.kosecfuneralhome. com. Linda Lee Hoard
lished later. Services: Monday, Nov. 15, 1 p.m. funeral at HarperRidgeview Funeral Chapel, 105 W. Fourth St. Graveside service follows at Ocean View Cemetery, 3127 W. 18th St., Port Angeles. www.harper-ridgeview funeralchapel.com.
Cleone M. White Nov. 6, 1932 — Nov. 10, 2010
Cleone M. White died in her Port Angeles home of age-related causes. She was Oct. 18, 1956 — Nov. 8, 2010 78. Edward Kieth Drennan-Ford Funeral Linda Lee Hoard of Hammer Poulsbo died at home of Home, Port Angeles, is in Feb. 23, 1932 — Nov. 10, 2010 charge of arrangements. cancer. She was 54. Her obituary will be pubPort Angeles resident www.drennanford.com.
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Wiebke Torjusen, known by all as “Winkie”, died of cancer at her home in Sequim on Friday, November 5, 2010. She was 93 years old. She was born in New Ulm, Minnesota, on August 7, 1917, and was the oldest of three children. She moved to California in 1937, where she raised her three children with her husband, Clifford (“Torgie”), and has lived in Sequim since 1990. Winkie and Torgie were married for 63 years. She was known for her love of fashion, dancing, church choir, and piano
Briefly . . .
. . . planning your day on the North Olympic Peninsula
Continued from C4 630 N. Sequim Ave., 10 a.m. to
Sequim and the Dungeness Valley
Peninsula Daily News
• 457-1210 • 683-4020 • 374-5678 • 260 Monroe Road, Port Angeles, WA 98362 Leah & Steve Ford
Visit our Website: www.drennanford.com
Peninsula Daily News
Fun ’n’ Advice
Prickly City • “Cathy” has been retired; we’re auditioning this comic. Share your thoughts: email@example.com.
Friday, November 12, 2010
Majority rules for Thanksgiving meal
DEAR ABBY: Last year for Thanksgiving, I made a special effort to get the entire family together for the traditional meal. All 13 of us met at my mother’s home, and everyone was to bring a dish or two to share. One of my brothers has two college-age daughters. Both are vegan, and he insisted that all the dishes we brought be vegan. I did it, but I resented it because I felt that two out of 13 people should not decide the menu. If they wanted vegan dishes, they should bring something for themselves, while the rest of us brought what we wanted. My brother and nieces are now asking what we’re doing this year for Thanksgiving. Frankly, I don’t want to go through that again. Am I wrong in thinking everyone should not bend over backward for the vegan meal? I don’t mind some of the menu accommodating them, but I don’t think the whole dinner should be altered. Turkey Eater in Texas
For Better or For Worse
Dear Turkey Eater: Neither do
And the response you should give your brother (and his daughters) is that you’ll be serving a traditional Thanksgiving dinner this year, so they can either bring something they will enjoy or make other plans.
Frank & Ernest
Dear Abby: I read your column every day and find it interesting and useful. Many of the writers have the same emotions and problems as I do. I’m always pleased to see that I am not too far off. I am a woman who married for the second time after 54 years of marriage. I was 71 and had been a widow for only one year. I had married my late husband at 16 and thought I could not live alone. Do you have any words of wisdom for someone such as myself? Older people are so set in their ways that blending is so very difficult. Having Trouble in Florida
Dear Having Trouble: If you
dear abby remarried only because you were Van Buren afraid of living alone, then you did it for the wrong reason. There are worse things than living alone — and one of them is being married to a person who is unwilling to compromise. The keys to a successful union are affection, communication, respect and compromise. If both parties sincerely care about and respect each other, the union will be successful and lasting.
Dear Abby: My wife recently attended her 35th high school reunion alone. Her high school sweetheart was there, and they talked and exchanged e-mail addresses. As the night wore on, he started making advances, and my wife rebuffed him somewhat rudely. Three days later, she e-mailed him an apology, and they started an eight-week exchange. I suspected something was wrong and checked her e-mails, where I discovered some pretty torrid messages and a dinner meeting being planned. When I confronted my wife, she denied everything — until I gave her copies of the e-mails. She said they never met, but I say the intent was there. To me, this is the same as a physical affair. She disagrees. Who is right? Deceived in Louisiana Dear Deceived: You are. The only thing that prevented things from proceeding further was the fact that you intervened. And if your wife had been proud of what she was doing, she wouldn’t have lied to you.
Dear Abby is written by Abigail Van Buren, also known as Jeanne Phillips, and was founded by her mother, Pauline Phillips. Letters can be mailed to Dear Abby, P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069 or via e-mail by logging onto www.dearabby.com.
The Last Word in Astrology By Eugenia Last
proposition. 3 stars
ARIES (March 21-April 19): Compromise, but in doing so, be sure your negotiations leave room for you to manage your expenses. There is money to be made if you utilize all the resources you have and come up with a workable arrangement for everyone involved. 4 stars
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22): Chill out and plan to have some fun. Love is on the rise and a promise will be made regarding an emotional situation. Making some changes to your home or lifestyle will be pleasing and will benefit you in many ways. 3 stars
TAURUS (April 20-May 20): Don’t trust everyone with your personal information. A partnership can work if you are both on the same page. It isn’t likely you’ll be able to work with someone in whom you have an emotional interest. 2 stars
Rose is Rose
GEMINI (May 21-June 20): Focus on what you want and how to get it. Don’t delay. By working alongside someone as enthusiastic as you, achievements beyond your expectations can be made. Help will be offered by the most unexpected source. 5 stars
CANCER (June 21-July 22): A serious attitude about money will help you to stick to your budget, even if you are being enticed to spend more on entertainment or an investment. Taking an innovative approach to a hobby or an activity you participate in will lead to an interesting
Dennis the Menace
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22): Get out with friends. You need to avoid people who criticize and nag and embrace those who get what you are trying to accomplish. An idea you have can turn into a moneymaking venture with the right input from someone with experience. 3 stars LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22): An emotional quest for change will lead to an interesting alternative to the way you’ve been living. Keep all avenues open until you have viewed every possibility available. 5 stars SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21): Hard work will pay off and underhandedness will work against you. You can strive to reach your goals and push others to follow suit, but in the end it will be your contribution that brings you the greatest advancement. 2 stars
The Family Circus
Now you can shop at www.peninsuladailynews.com!
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21): Resurrect old ideas or goals. You will have the discipline to see matters through. Love is on the rise and events will develop between you and someone you’ve known for some time. A residential change may be necessary. 4 stars CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19): Sign up for a course or spend time with a mentor who will help you polish what you have to offer. Recognition and success are within reach. A geographical move will enhance your chances. Open your mind to the possibilities. 3 stars AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18): Take care of legal, financial or contractual matters and you will win. There is a chance you will come into cash or a gift. Your ability to communicate effectively will bring about favors and opportunities that can change your current situation. 3 stars PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20): Someone will criticize you if you fall short or don’t come through with a promise you made. Pushing someone who isn’t ready to reveal the information you want will not help matters. Bide your time and offer assistance. 3 stars
Friday, November 12, 2010
Peninsula Five-Day Forecast Today
Cloudy with a passing shower.
Mostly cloudy with a bit of rain late.
Cloudy with a little rain.
The Peninsula Intervals of clouds and sunshine will prevail across the Peninsula today as high pressure builds over the Northwest. This will be a brief break in the wet weather. Another cold front will dive into the region, bringing rain to the region late tonight and Neah Bay Port Saturday. A shower may linger into Saturday night. A 49/43 Townsend brief break in the rain is expected Sunday with a mostly Port Angeles 50/41 cloudy sky. Yet another cold front will push through the 49/38 Northwest, providing a chance for a couple of showers Sequim for the region Monday.
Yakima Kennewick 50/27 52/28
Forecasts and graphics provided by AccuWeather, Inc. © 2010
Dull and dreary today with a passing shower. Wind west 8-16 knots. Wave heights 1-3 feet. Visibility under 2 miles at times. Rather cloudy tonight with a bit of rain late. Wind southwest 6-12 knots becoming east. Wave heights 2 feet or less. Visibility under 3 miles at times. Cloudy tomorrow with a little rain. Wind north-northeast 7-14 knots. Waves 2 feet or less. Visibility under 3 miles at times.
4:53 a.m. 4:12 p.m. Port Angeles 8:22 a.m. 5:44 p.m. Port Townsend 10:07 a.m. 7:29 p.m. Sequim Bay* 9:28 a.m. 6:50 p.m.
Moon Phases Full
Seattle 51/39 Billings 42/28
High Tide Ht
Low Tide Ht
High Tide Ht
Low Tide Ht
6.7’ 6.7’ 7.3’ 4.9’ 8.8’ 5.9’ 8.3’ 5.5’
10:30 a.m. 10:59 p.m. 12:17 a.m. 3:46 p.m. 1:31 a.m. 5:00 p.m. 1:24 a.m. 4:53 p.m.
3.5’ 1.1’ 0.1’ 4.3’ 0.1’ 5.6’ 0.1’ 5.3’
5:42 a.m. 5:13 p.m. 9:05 a.m. 7:09 p.m. 10:50 a.m. 8:54 p.m. 10:11 a.m. 8:15 p.m.
11:33 a.m. 11:52 p.m. 1:10 a.m. 4:37 p.m. 2:24 a.m. 5:51 p.m. 2:17 a.m. 5:44 p.m.
6:32 a.m. 6:21 p.m. 9:39 a.m. 9:03 p.m. 11:24 a.m. 10:48 p.m. 10:45 a.m. 10:09 p.m.
12:39 p.m. ----2:06 a.m. 5:13 p.m. 3:20 a.m. 6:27 p.m. 3:13 a.m. 6:20 p.m.
6.6’ 6.2’ 7.1’ 4.4’ 8.6’ 5.3’ 8.1’ 5.0’
*To correct for Dungeness Bay subtract 15 minutes for high tide, 21 minutes for low tide.
3.4’ 1.6’ 0.8’ 3.7’ 1.1’ 4.8’ 1.0’ 4.5’
6.7’ 6.0’ 7.0’ 4.2’ 8.4’ 5.1’ 7.9’ 4.8’
3.1’ --1.6’ 3.0’ 2.1’ 3.9’ 2.0’ 3.7’
Minneapolis 44/30 San Francisco 62/47
World Cities Today City Hi Lo W Athens 72 63 sh Baghdad 83 54 s Beijing 47 28 pc Brussels 53 52 r Cairo 86 70 s Calgary 36 19 sf Edmonton 38 18 c Hong Kong 72 67 s Jerusalem 79 57 s Johannesburg 83 53 s Kabul 68 30 s London 54 48 sh Mexico City 75 41 s Montreal 48 34 s Moscow 47 46 sh New Delhi 85 60 s Paris 57 52 sh Rio de Janeiro 70 65 sh Rome 63 51 pc Stockholm 41 34 r Sydney 84 68 s Tokyo 69 53 pc Toronto 54 43 s Vancouver 51 39 c Weather (W): prcp-precipitation, s-sunny, pc-partly cloudy, c-cloudy, sh-showers, r-rain, t-thunderstorms, sf-snow flurries, sn-snow, i-ice.
New York 58/46
Kansas City 57/34
Los Angeles 78/52 El Paso 61/30
Sunset today ................... 4:40 p.m. Sunrise tomorrow ............ 7:17 a.m. Moonrise today .............. 12:44 p.m. Moonset today ............... 10:57 p.m.
Temperatures are today’s highs and tonight’s lows.
Table Location High Tide
Sun & Moon
Friday, November 12, 2010
Showers T-storms Rain Flurries Snow Ice -10s -0s
Shown is today’s weather.
Statistics are for the 24-hour period ending at 4 p.m. yesterday High Low Prcp YTD P. Angeles 49 36 0.05 9.52 Forks 47 35 0.43 104.17 Seattle 48 37 0.10 36.08 Sequim 54 35 0.00 8.46 Hoquiam 50 38 0.18 56.04 Victoria 48 38 0.07 25.08 P. Townsend* 50 46 0.00 13.49 *Data from www.ptguide.com
Port Ludlow 50/40 Bellingham 47/35
Peninsula Daily News
City Albuquerque Anchorage Astoria Atlanta Atlantic City Baltimore Bend Billings Bismarck Boise Boston Buffalo Charleston, SC Cheyenne Chicago Cincinnati Coeur d’Alene Corvallis Dallas Denver Des Moines Detroit Eugene Fairbanks Helena Honolulu Houston Juneau
Atlanta 68/42 Houston 80/62 Miami 81/68
Shown are noon positions of weather systems and precipitation. Temperature bands are highs for the day. Forecast high/low temperatures are given for selected cities.
Stationary 10s 20s 30s 40s 50s 60s 70s 80s 90s 100s 110s
National Cities Today Hi 50 37 52 68 54 63 45 42 41 48 57 56 65 40 65 70 43 54 74 44 48 64 51 15 40 84 80 40
Lo W 25 s 30 sf 42 pc 42 s 36 s 33 s 23 pc 28 pc 20 s 28 pc 42 s 40 s 42 s 19 s 47 c 47 s 27 c 38 pc 44 t 19 s 37 r 42 pc 38 pc 3 pc 18 c 71 s 62 pc 36 r
City Kansas City Las Vegas Little Rock Los Angeles Miami Milwaukee Minneapolis Nashville New Orleans New York City Oklahoma City Omaha Orlando Palm Springs Philadelphia Phoenix Portland, OR Raleigh Reno Sacramento St. Louis Salt Lake City San Antonio San Diego San Francisco Sioux Falls Sun Valley Washington, DC
Hi 57 62 74 78 81 54 44 74 77 58 58 42 78 77 60 71 51 63 56 64 72 44 80 76 62 46 38 61
Lo W 34 r 46 s 56 pc 52 s 68 pc 43 r 30 r 44 s 60 pc 46 s 38 t 32 r 57 pc 49 s 40 s 46 s 38 pc 35 s 27 s 40 s 50 c 26 s 52 t 53 s 47 pc 25 c 18 pc 38 s
National Extremes Yesterday (For the 48 contiguous states)
High: 88 at Falfurrias, TX
Low: 2 at Bodie State Park, CA
2008 SCION xD 5-DR WAGON 2007 CHEVROLET COLORADO LS 2006 SUBARU FORESTER 2.5X AWD 2007 GMC ACADIA AWD 2006 SUBARU FORESTER 2.5X AWD
AUTO, FRT & SIDE AIRBAGS, FIRST AID KIT, TACH, TILT, STEERING WHL CTRLS, ALLOYS, PWR WINDOWS, LOCKS & MIRRORS, FRT AIR DAM, KEYLESS ENTRY, AM/FM/CD, AC & MORE! STK#9377A
FRT AIR DAM, TOW HITCH RECEIVER, TILT, TACH, FOG LIGHTS, ALLOYS, SATELLITE RADIO, AM/FM/CD, AC, CRUISE & MORE! STK#9364B
1 2, 8 3 1
1 6, 9 8 7
V6, ALL POWER! TACH, TILT, FRT AIR DAM, TOW PKG, ONSTAR, KEYLESS ENTRY, REAR AC, AM/FM/CD, AC, CRUISE, ALLOYS, REMOTE STARTER, SEC SYS & MORE! STK#9523A
2 5, 9 9 9
AUTO, TACH, TILT, STEERING WHL CTRLS, FRT AIR DAM, SPLASH GUARDS, FULL-SIZE SPARE TIRE, FOG LIGHTS, ROOF RACK, PWR WINDOWS, LOCKS & MIRRORS, CRUISE, AM/FM/CD, AC & MORE! STK#9488A
Prices do not include tax, license & documentation fees. All vehicles subject to prior sale. Not responsible for typographical errors. VINs posted at dealership. A negotiable dealer documentary fee up to $150 may be added to the sale price. See Dealer for details. Ad expires 11/19/10.
8, 9 9 9
1 4, 9 6 3
AUTO, TILT, FRT AIR DAM, TACH, SPLASH GUARDS, FULL-SIZE SPARE TIRE, FOG LIGHTS, ROOF RACK, ALLOYS, PWR WINDOWS, LOCKS & MIRRORS, AM/FM/CD, AC & MORE! STK#P2170A
Now you can place your classified ad 24/7! Try our new Classified Wizard — www.peninsuladailynews.com
- $16,500 Must Go!
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 12, 2010
Peninsula Pe ninsula MARKETPLACE Reach The North Olympic Peninsula & The World
IN PRINT & ONLINE
Place Your Ad Online 24/7 with Photos & Video PLACE ADS FOR PRINT AND WEB:
Visit | www.peninsulamarketplace.com Call | 360.452.8435 | 800.826.7714 | FAX 360.417.3507 IN PERSON: PORT ANGELES: 305 W. 1ST ST. | SEQUIM: 150 S. 5TH AVE #2 | PORT TOWNSEND: 1939 E. SIMS WAY
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$100 Reward for information as to person or persons who took Realistic CB, JVC radio and depth finder from Bayliner at 721 E 2nd. Call police or 452-2028. Adult Family Home RN Homecare near Sequim has a private room available. Dementia and elder care, respite. Competitive prices. 683-1967.
Lost and Found
FOUND: RC model airplane, P.A. Claim by describing. 360-452-5679
LOST: Cat. Indooronly cat lost in No. Beach, P.T., neighborhood. “Sister” short-hair, black and white tuxedo, very agile, has microchip. If you see or are able to catch her please call or email. Thank you! 360-385-9757 firstname.lastname@example.org u LOST: Cell phone. Silver Motorola C155 Tracfone, lost in P.A. recently. Please call 360-681-7374 LOST: Dog. Male black lab mix, medium size. Lower Elwha Reservation area. Wearing black collar w/reflector, known as ‘the dog with the rock’, likes to play fetch with rocks. 452-4537. LOST: Dog. Shetland Sheepdog, (small Lassie) Crescent Lake Lodge, P.A., Sun. Oct. 24th. $1,000 REWARD 360-437-7911 LOST: Mens black suit jacket at The CooCoo’s Nest Sat Oct 30 Please! 477-1483 Point2balance@yaho o
Peninsula Classified is here to lend a helping hand. Computers, vehicles, jobs, real estate, pets… you name it!
HOLIDAY/SANTA The holidays are coming and Santa has a very special early gift for that right lady who wants a special life with a love and togetherness she has never had before. She has to be non-smoker, no drugs, and close to HWP. Santas gift is a white male, 60, HWP, who is very affectionate, romantic, caring, giving from his heart, down to earth, loves the outdoors and animals, home life, with a sense of humor, honesty and respect are very important also. Now Santa is just waiting for the right lady to unwrap her early gift which could be her soul mate for eternity. littlewilddeer@yahoo .com
PLACE YOUR AD ONLINE With our new Classified Wizard you can see your ad before it prints! www.peninsula dailynews.com
AIR FLO HEATING CO. Hiring only the best always. All positions available. Wage DOE. Medical, dental, retirement, holiday pay, vacation. Candidates must have a valid driver’s license, will be drug tested and background checked. Apply in person at 221 W. Cedar St., Sequim, or submit resume to airfloheating.com ASSURED HOSPICE LHC Group RN/PART-TIME TEMPORARY FOR COMMUNITY LIASON Seeking motivated individuals to enhance our expanding program. For application call 360-582-3796
Caregiver Assistant $9 hr., fill position immediately. 461-5504
CLERICAL: 16-24 hrs wk. Pick up application at Angeles Mini Storage, 919 W. Lauridsen Blvd. P.A.
OR E-MAIL: CLASSIFIED@PENINSULADAILYNEWS.COM
DENTAL HYGIENIST Part-time position available for busy family practice in uptown Port Townsend. Send resume to Dr. Clark Sturdivant at 608 Polk St., Port Townsend, WA 98368.
DEADLINES: 4:00 the weekday before publication. ADDRESS/HOURS: 305 West First Street/P.O. Box 1330, Port Angeles, WA 98362. Open 8 a.m.-5 p.m. weekdays CORRECTIONS AND CANCELLATIONS: Corrections--the newspaper accepts responsibility for errors only on the first day of publication. Please read your ad carefully and report any errors promptly. Cancellations--Please keep your cancellation number. Billing adjustments cannot be made without it.
DRAFTER/ ESTIMATOR CAD and Excel required, for metal mfg. co. Full-time with benefits. Wage DOE. Resume to: kate@allformwelding. com
HONDA YEAR END SAVINGS GREAT DEALS ON
GREAT HONDAS Clinical Educator, RN Will plan, coordinate and evaluate clinical educational programs. BS in Nursing, MS preferred. In addition to challenging, interesting work, we offer competitive salaries, with excellent benefits in a professional caring environment. Apply: Nancy Buckner, Human Resources Olympic Medical Center 939 Caroline Street Port Angeles, WA 98362 Call: 360-417-7231 Fax: 360-417-7307 Email:nbuckner@ olympicmedical.org EOE
5 SPEED AUTOMATIC LX FEATURED SPECIAL LEASE
Offer valid from 11/2/2010 through 1/4/2011
$199.00 per month for 36 months. $2,399.00 total due at signing. Includes down payment with no security deposit. Excludes taxes, titles and fees. For well-qualified buyers. *FEATURED SPECIAL LEASE: Closed-end lease for 2011 Accord Sedan 5 Speed Automatic LX (Model CP2F3BEW) for $199.00 per month for 36 months with a $2,200.00 capitalized cost reduction available to customers who qualify for the HFS Super Preferred or Preferred credit tier. Other rates/tiers are available under this offer. $2,399.00 total due at lease signing (includes first month’s payment and capitalized cost reduction with no security deposit; total net capitalized cost and base monthly payment does not include tax, license, title, registration, documentation fees, options, insurance and the like) Not all buyers may qualify.
Nippon Paper Industries is currently looking to fill the following positions: •Multi-craft Mechanic: Journeyman status is required. Candidates must be willing to work rotating shifts. •E & I Technician Journeyman status is required. Candidates must be willing to work rotating shifts. •Extra Board: Must be 18 years of age or older. Candidates must be able to work rotating 12 hour shifts and adapt to ever changing shift patterns, holding multiple positions within a week including nights and weekends. To apply, contact WorkSource at: 228 W. 1st Street, Suite A Port Angeles, WA 98362 360-457-2103 www.go2worksource .com AA/EOE
WHY PAY SHIPPING ON INTERNET PURCHASES?
0.9% APR FIT
LOW PRICES ON ALL REMAINING 2010 2010ss **Up to 60 months on approval of credit. For well qualified buyers. All vehicle sales subject to a negotiable $150 document fee. Photos for illustration purposes only. Offer ends 1/4/2011.
Check us out online at www.wilderhonda.com
YOU CAN COUNT ON US!
97 Deer Park Road | Port Angeles | 1-800-927-9395 • 360-452-9268
We’re here to meet your everyday needs!
31 Help Wanted 32 Independent Agents 33 Employment Info 34 Work Wanted 35 Schools/Instruction
CALL: 452-8435 TOLL FREE: 1-800-826-7714 FAX: 417-3507
CAFE GARDEN hiring all dinner positions. Servers, host, line cook, dishwasher. Apply in person.
P.A.: Small 1 Br., water SURGER: Like new, sews and cuts at Clean 1 Br., 1 bath view, W/D, near same time. $200. $575/ water view w/wash- Albertsons. 457-9782 er/dryer, $600/dep mo., dep. 452-8092. water/sewer paid. P.A.: 3 Br., 1 bath, car- VENDOR BLENDER Sat., 11-3, Joshua’s, No smoking/pets. port, fenced yard. 113 Del Guzzi Dr. 360-808-5054 $850. 461-0644. WANTED: Lucky RECEPTIONIST Louie, Guptill and FORD: ‘94 F150. With For front/back medSupreme lures/ canopy. $2,000. ical office, will be plugs. 683-4791. 360-681-4134 trained. Email resuGARAGE Sale: Sat., 7 me to: WANTED: Looking for a.m.-?, 4007 S. Tiller info@inspiremedical chains for backhoe. Rd. Pool table, more. 360-457-8129 clinic.com
22 Community Notes 23 Lost and Found 24 Personals
Monday - Friday 8AM - 5PM
TO PLACE A CLASSIFIED AD:
AIDES/RNA OR CNA Best wages, bonuses. Wright’s. 457-9236.
T O DAY ’ S H O T T E S T N E W C L A S S I F I E D S !
FORD: ‘92 Aerostar. Office Manager/Sales 2ND SATURDAY Loaded, Eddie Bauer Manager. Customer BOOK SALE Nov. 13, 10-3 p.m. model. Excellent in service, bookkeeping, sales, marketing Special this month: and out. $1,800. and bidding. Must 360-683-5871 History and videos have excellent comFriends of Sequim GARAGE Sale: RAIN munication skills, Library. OR SHINE! 2104 W high level of accuraAFFORDABLE SALE 7th St. Sat., 11/13, cy, with a strong FIL BYGOLLY 8-2 p.m. Lots of chil- work ethic. 3-5 years with DR DECO drens items. Mens office administration Wed.-Thurs., 10-6 p.m clothing, some tools. experience. Must be Fri., 10-5 p.m., Sat., Black metal frame dependable, dedi10-4 p.m., Sun., 12-4 bunk bed (twin over cated and hard p.m. 8th and L St. futon) $50. Gun safe working. P/T starting & MORE! January developing AIR FLO HEATING to F/T in May. Salary CO. plus sales incentives. Hiring only the best Please send your always. All positions cover letter and available. Wage resume to G & R DOE. Medical, den- HONDA: ‘01 PassCommercial Propertal, retirement, holiport. 79K mi., V6, ties, P.O. Box 337, day pay, vacation. auto, tinted winCarlsborg, WA Candidates must dows, cd/am/fm, 98324. have a valid driver’s ac, airbags, runs license, will be drug well, good cond., tested and backnew trans. from REFRIGERATOR ground checked. Midway, silver. Kenmore side by side, Apply in person at $5,400/obo. 360excellent condition. 221 W. Cedar St., 477-1072 msg. or $290 firm. 808-1654. Sequim, or submit email: resume to Sewing sjones.interest@gma SINGER: airfloheating.com machine. Featheril.com. weight with case and CHEV: ‘76 Suburban. LABORER: License/ book. Just serviced. 454, 143K, runs transportation nee- Sews perfectly. good. $800/obo. $475. 477-1576. ded. 683-9619 or 360-681-2427 452-0840. SNOW TIRES: Studded tires (4) Hankook MATTRESS SET Beauty Rest, queen, Dynapro Pike 245/70 R-16 nearly new firm, like new. $525. $200. 360-385-1598. 360-681-4134
ATTENTION ADVERTISERS: No cancellations or corrections can be made on the day of publication. It is the Advertiser's responsibility to check their ad on the first day of publication and notify the Classified department if it is not correct. Northwest Media (Washington), L.P., is responsible for only one incorrect insertion. All advertising, whether paid for or not, whether initially accepted or published, is subject to approval or rescission of approval by Northwest Media (Washington), L.P. The position, subject matter, form, size, wording, illustrations, and typography of an advertisement are subject to approval of Northwest Media (Washington), L.P., which reserves the right to classify, edit, reject, position, or cancel any advertisement at any time, before or after insertion. Neither Northwest Media (Washington), L.P., nor Horvitz Newspapers, Inc., investigates statements made directly or indirectly in any advertisement and neither makes any representations regarding the advertisers, their products, or their services or the legitimacy or value of the advertisers or their products or services. In consideration of publication of an advertisement, the Advertiser and any advertising agency that it may employ, jointly and severally, will indemnify and hold harmles Northwest Media (Washington), L.P., and Horvitz Newspapers, Inc., their officers, agents, and employees against expenses (including all legal fees), liabilities, and losses resulting from the publication or distribution of advertising, including, without limitation, claims or suits for libel, violation of privacy, copyright or trademark infringement, deception, or other violations of law. Except as provided in this paragraph, neither Northwest Media (Washington), L.P., nor Horvitz Newspapers, Inc., shall be liable for any damages resulting from error in or non-publication of ads, whether paid for or not, including but not limited to, incidental, consequential, special, general, presumed, or punitive damages or lost profits. The sole and exclusive remedy against Northwest Media (Washington), L.P., and Horvitz Newspapers, Inc., for any error in, or non-publication of, an ad shall be a refund of the cost of the ad or the printing of one make-good insertion, at the discretion of the Publisher; provided that Advertiser and/or its agency has paid for the ad containing the error or which was not published; otherwise, the sole remedy shall be one make-good insertion. No claim for repetition shall be allowed. No allowance shall be made for imperfect printing or minor errors. Neither Northwest Media (Washington), L.P., nor Horvitz Newspapers, Inc., shall be liable for failure to print, publish, or circulate all or any portion of an advertisement or of advertising linage contracted for, if such failure is due to acts of God, strikes, accidents, or other circumstances beyond the control of Northwest Media (Washington), L.P. Northwest Media (Washington), L.P., and Horvitz Newspapers, Inc., shall not be liable for errors in or non-publication of advertisements submitted after normal deadlines. Any legal action arising from these terms and conditions or relating to the publication of, or payment for, advertising shall, if filed, be commenced and maintained in any court situated in King or Clallam County, Washington. Other terms and conditions, stated on our Advertising Rate Cards and Contracts, may apply. This service is not to be used to defraud or otherwise harm users or others, and Northwest Media (Washington), L.P., reserves the right to disclose a user's identity where deemed necessary to protect Northwest Media (Washington), L.P., or others or to respond to subpoenas or other lawful demands for information.
FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 12, 2010
Immediate opening for experienced truck mechanic. Must have current driver’s license, clean driving record, and own tools. Swing shift. 460-7292
Irwin Dental Center seeks experienced Dental Assistant. Qualified applicants please send resume to: 620 E. 8th, Port Angeles, WA 98362.
Looking for journeyman carpet and vinyl installers. Apply in person, 547 N. Oakridge Drive, P.A. 360-457-7500 OFFICE COORDINATOR Port Townsend This position provides quality customer service and support for all newspaper depts. Responsible for all office operations. Must be self motivated and be comfortable with phone sales. 40 hours per week, medical and dental benefits available. $10 per hour. Email resume to: sue.stoneman@ peninsuladailynews. com No phone calls please.
Office Manager/Sales Manager. Customer service, bookkeeping, sales, marketing and bidding. Must have excellent communication skills, high level of accuracy, with a strong work ethic. 3-5 years office administration experience. Must be dependable, dedicated and hard working. P/T starting January developing to F/T in May. Salary plus sales incentives. Please send your cover letter and resume to G & R Commercial Properties, P.O. Box 337, Carlsborg, WA 98324. PHARMACY TECHNICIAN Part-time, flexible hours, no Sundays. Apply in person at Don’s Pharmacy, 1151 Water St., P.T.
LABORER: License/ transportation needed. 683-9619 or 452-0840. PIANIST: to play 11 a.m. worship services at Clallam Bay Presbyterian Church. eastman001 @centurytel.net Reception/Cashier Medical office exp. required, entry level position, patient registration, insurance verify, collect copays. Full-time. Send resume to: Peninsula Daily News PDN#181/Reception Pt Angeles, WA 98362 RECEPTIONIST For front/back medical office, will be trained. Email resume to: info@inspiremedical clinic.com ROOFER: Experienced, valid license, own transportation, wage DOE. 683-9619/452-0840 Serenity House seeks professional staff to assist in our mission to end homelessness. 1) Finance Director, to perform a variety of tasks in providing professional accounting and financial support. 2) Program Director, responsible for the administration and supervision of the Single Adult Shelter. 3) Case Manager, to provide comprehensive services to homeless families and individuals. Resume and cover letter to: Serenity House of Clallam County P.O. Box 4047 Port Angeles, WA 98363
ADEPT YARD CARE Weeding and mowing. 452-2034 CLEANING Houses, offices, rentals. Honest, hard working, reliable. Since 1986. 360-681-4502 HOUSEKEEPING $13 hr., references. 457-2837 Jack of all trades, 24 years in the making, honest wages. 808-5292 MOWING, pruning. Honest and Dependable. 582-7142. Retired electrical worker seeks to exchange services as handyman/caretaker for living quarters. Skilled and experienced, have tools and pickup truck. 928-533-5670. rogerpyatt@ yahoo.com
Sewing. I Sew 4U Hemming, curtains, alterations, any project. Don't wait! Call me today! Patti Kuth, 360-417-5576 isew4u.goods.officeliv e.com I'm Sew Happy! Yardwork & Odd Jobs. Experienced and Dependable, hedge trim, prune, weed eat, mow, gutter cleaning, painting, yard cleanup, hauling debris, tree removal and more. 2 men at $35 per hr. 461-7772 many references.
TAX PREPARER CPA or EA with active license for Tax Season. Sequim. Call Kathryn at 681-2325 To design and rebuild 2 bathrooms at Clallam Bay Pres Church. eastman001 @centurytel.net Trade apartment and utilities for part time maintenance work. Single or couple. Pick up application at Angeles Mini Storage. 919 Lauridsen Blv., P.A.
Best Choice Lawn Care. Maintenance and clean up. Free estimates. Sequim/ P.A. 248-230-0450.
41 Business Opportunities 42 Mortgages/Contracts 43 Money Loaned/Wanted
Money Loaned/ Wanted
Money Desired: Borrow $75,000 on 5 acres zoned heavy industrial with access to City sewer & water line with existing lease. Will pay 10% per annum per mo. Secured with first deed of trust. Will pay closing costs. 360-457-1417 or 360-670-1378.
51 Homes 52 Manufacured Homes 53 Open House 54 Lots/Acreage 55 Farms/Ranches 57 Recreational 58 Commercial Publisher’s Notice The Fair Housing Act makes it illegal to advertise any sale or rental of real estate with preference, limitation or discriminatory language based on race, color, religion, sex, age, national origin, handicap or familial status. Also, local laws forbidding discrimination in real estate ads prohibit discrimination based on marital status, political ideology, sexual orientation or a renter’s qualification for subsidy support. The Peninsula Daily News will not knowingly accept any advertising which is in violation of the law. All persons are hereby informed that all dwellings advertised in this newspaper are available on an equal opportunity basis. Housing for the elderly may be exempt from the Fair Housing Act if specific criteria have been met.
3 bed, 1.75 bath, 1,096 sf on large corner lot. Large kitchen. Master bath newly remodeled with tile shower granite countertop. Peek-a-boo water view & mountain view. 1 car attached garage, detached 30x24 shop with wood heat. Fenced backyard with large patio. Near college. $210,000 360-460-7503
Place your ad with the only DAILY Classified Section on the Peninsula!
$3,000 FOR BUYING CLOSING COSTS Fight the dreary November blues when you buy this home. Not only will you get a lot of square footage for the money, but the seller is willing to credit the buyer $3,000 toward closing costs for an offer that is accepted this month. Possibility of a mother-in-law apt. downstairs. ML251629 Pili Meyer 417-2799 COLDWELL BANKER UPTOWN REALTY 4 CLOSURE 4 U 3 Br., 2 bath, foreclosure. West side location. Lots and lots of square footage for the price. Big family room. Attached garage. Nice lot. Priced to move. $135,000. ML252266 Dan Blevins Carroll Realty 457-1111 A BEST BUY Crisp and cozy 1,600 sf home situated on a half acre lot. 3 spacious Br. with walkins, 2 baths and a bright kitchen, full walk-in pantry, large rear yard lovingly landscaped. $219,000 ML251047/71882 Cath Mich 683-6880 WINDERMERE SUNLAND Beautiful 3 Br., 2 bath home on the waterfront. Great views through the expanse of windows in the great room. Large deck, hot tub, dock, 30 AMP RV hook-up with dump, oversized attached garage with storage. $529,000. ML251181. Jennifer Felton 457-0456 WINDERMERE P.A.
CLASSIFIED can help with all your advertising needs: Buying Selling Hiring Trading
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PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
BEAUTIFUL HOME Sitting quietly on 1.63 manicured acres. Spacious rooms including elegant dinning room and cozy fireplace in the living room. French doors leading out to adorable guesthouse $550,000. ML252297. Thelma Durham 457-0456 WINDERMERE P.A. Beautiful, century old home, with an amazing view of the P.A. harbor. Also enjoy an unstoppable view of the Olympics from your backyard. Hardwood throughout the home, although most of the home is currently carpeted. Many updates still needed, but allows the opportunity to make this your home. $325,000. ML252095/138514 Shawnee Hathaway Ochs 457-0456 WINDERMERE P.A. 2
CALL US TODAY Br., 2 bath + den/office, one level townhome, 1964 sf with upgrades throughout, 2 car garage + golf cart garage, deck over looks 10th fairway Sunland. $295,000. ML252274/149390 Deb Kahle 683-6880 WINDERMERE SUNLAND
CENTRAL CHERRY HILL AREA This home has great curb appeal and would make a great starter or home to downsize to. 3 Br., 1.75 bath rambler located in central Cherry Hill area. Sellers have installed bamboo flooring and updated the main bath. $162,000. ML250946 Quint Boe 457-0456 WINDERMERE P.A. ENJOY SEQUIM Affordable 5 Br., 2 bath 2,229 sf rambler. Great central location, easy walking distance to shopping and bus line. Oversized (.26 acre) lot on a quiet city street with alley access. Large country kitchen, warm family room complete with fireplace. 720 sf (30X24) detached shop in addition to attached garage. $249,000. ML252099 Alan Burwell 683-4844 Windermere Real Estate Sequim East
FABULOUS OLYMPIC MOUNTAIN VIEWS 3 Br., 2 bath, 1.15 acres. Great area for gardening, hiking and bicycling. Kitchen with lots of cabinets and kitchen bar. Family Room with high vaulted ceilings and lots of windows. $279,000. ML251440 Karen Kilgore 683-4844 Windermere Real Estate Sequim East GREAT RENTAL INVESTMENT 10 rental houses plus 22 acres located in Beaver. House sizes vary from 1, 2, 3 Br. units. Private well and septic. Short distance to Lake Pleasant. $299,000. ML251061 Tim Riley 417-2783 COLDWELL BANKER UPTOWN REALTY
"In-Town" Mini-Farm. 4 bedroom, 1+ bath home on 1.08 acres. Fenced pasture, mt. view, greenhouse, chicken coop, detached garage. Carport. 8x24 deck. Mature fruit trees. Appliances convey. New roofs/heat pump and MUCH more! $210,000. Contact Dave at 360-670-8260 or email@example.com om INCREDIBLE CONTEMPORARY HOME On 10 private acres! Beautifully decorated with lots of light and excellent design. Awesome master suite with brick fireplace and adjoining sunroom. Property includes 3 separate parcels. Trees offer total privacy, though water view could be opened up if desired. A must-see property. $519,900. ML251147. Kathy Love 452-3333 PORT ANGELES REALTY
Peninsula Daily News can print your publication at an affordable price! Call Dean at 360-417-3520 1-800-826-7714
LIKE TO HUNT AND FISH? Nature lovers getaway to 10 acres across from the Sekiu River. Great for picnics and outdoor games. Baseboard heat, wall heater and free standing wood stove. Just north of approx. 300 square miles of state trust/timber lands. Bear, deer, elk and cougar habitat. $149,950. ML252065. Carolyn and Robert Dodds 683-4844 Windermere Real Estate Sequim East MAGNIFICENT CUSTOM BUILT 3 Br., 2.75 bath log home situated on top of a knoll in the foothills of the Olympic Mountains. Interior features bamboo and porcelain tile flooring, a gourmet kitchen, custom maple cabinets, granite countertops, center island with wine chiller, built-in banquet, walk-in pantry, and spacious dining area. Panoramic view of the Strait of Juan de Fuca, Victoria B.C., and Mount Baker. $1,000,000 ML251788/118950 Lynn Moreno 477-5582 COLDWELL BANKER TOWN & COUNTRY MOUNTAIN VIEW HOME 3 Br., 2 bath, open space concept, office/hobby room over garage, propane fireplace in living room, deck off living room, large back yard, great double car garage. $235,000 ML250840/56797 Team Topper 683-6880 WINDERMERE SUNLAND MOUNTAINTOP ESCAPE Majestic 10 acre mountaintop estate with breath taking views of the water. Exceptionally high quality construction and craftsmanship is evident in every room of this fine home. Beautiful Hardwood floors, superb master bedroom suite with fireplace and a fully customized 1,075 sf shop and garage. $749,000 Jim Hardie U-$ave Real Estate 775-7146
NEW TO YOU New granite counters, new carpeting. Move right in condition. 2487 sf, 2 lots, outside water feature and 4 Br., 3 baths with room to entertain. Daylight basement features wet bar and family room. Plenty of room for guests or family. Great home, great price. $334,000. ML252056 Becky Jackson 417-2781 COLDWELL BANKER UPTOWN REALTY Newer rambler located in a newer Port Angeles neighborhood. 3 Br., 2 baths. Open floor plan, lots of light, kitchen island with breakfast bar, fenced in backyard and enclosed deck. $149,900. ML252103/139411 Nason Beckett 457-0456 WINDERMERE P.A. NORTHERN LIGHT Backing onto one of SunLand’s common area greenbelts, the view and light coming in to this home are wonderful. 3 Br., 2 bath, with living room and family room. $189,000. ML251645 Jane Manzer 683-4844 Windermere Real Estate Sequim East OPEN, SPACIOUS, AND PRIVATE! Gorgeous 3 Br., 3 bath home on 7th fairway. Beautiful wood ceilings with fans, plantation shutters. Gourmet kitchen with pantry and pullouts, convection and warming oven. Huge master Br. with 2 walk-in closets, spalike master bath with jetted tub, double sinks. 2 car attached garage with golf cart garage. $440,000. ML251251/85523 Dave Stofferahn 477-5542 COLDWELL BANKER TOWN & COUNTRY PRIME LOCATION Sunland views, pond, water feature and 3 fairways. Trees to create privacy, 3 Br., 2 bath home (every room has a view). Light and bright throughout. Enjoy all Sunland amenities; pool, tennis courts, and more. $345,000. ML252282/149886 Brenda Clark 683-6880 WINDERMERE SUNLAND
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
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914 S. Eunice St. PA • 457-9875 YOUR LOCAL FULL-SERVICE DEALER & PARTS SOURCE Please call or visit our showroom for lowest prices on:
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REMODELED 1920’s 2 Br., 1 bath, large updated kitchen with new countertops, flooring and appliances. Bath has new tile floor and new fixtures. New carpet and paint throughout. $145,000 ML252232/145784 Harriet Reyenga 457-0456 WINDERMERE P.A. RENT TO OWN 2 Br., 2 bath on main level, laundry room, 1 Br., 1 bath below, formal dining plus breakfast nook off kitchen, 2 fireplaces, oversized garage, enjoy Sunland amenities. $289,000. ML252062/136048 Tom Cantwell 683-6880 WINDERMERE SUNLAND SPLIT LEVEL HOME Enjoy a leisurely stroll through neighborhood and wooded areas. 3 Br., 2.25 bath, multi story, recently painted exterior and reroofed in 2008. Open style kitchen with island bar. Dining area and master Br. have access to wood deck. Living room wired for surround sound and has wood stove for cozy winter evenings. $275,000. ML252072 Lori Tracey and Chuck Murphy 683-4844 Windermere Real Estate Sequim East Superb home in prestigious neighborhood, minutes from town. Saltwater and mountain views. Owner has built custom drive thru RV port and shop, terraced patio and rock garden. Fabulous kitchen with huge island and eating area, looking out to the strait. $595,000. ML241179/2906337 Clarice Arakawa 457-0456 WINDERMERE P.A.
DUNGENESS: Cash for 2 Br., garage. $138,000. 928-9528. TRIPLE VIEWS! You can’t beat the beautiful mountain, city and water views at this price! This home features an enclosed front porch, hardwood floors and a spacious kitchen with a breakfast nook. 1 car detached garage and a 1 car attached carport. $149,000. ML252302. Kelly Johnson 457-0456 WINDERMERE P.A. UNIQUE INVESTMENT OPPORTUNITY Historic rustic log cabin, newer income producing addition, views of Mt. Baker, Protection Island, and marine, sits on over 5 acres, partially fenced pasture. ML251263/86066 Team Schmidt 683-6880 WINDERMERE SUNLAND WARM, INVITING, AND LIGHT 3 Br., 2 bath, 1,799 sf on .85 acre for $272,000. Perfect kitchen, tile floors, granite counters. Add personal touches in the yards. Olympic Mountain views. $272,000. ML251319 Chuck Murphy and Lori Tracey 683-4844 Windermere Real Estate Sequim East
For sale by owner. double wide, 3 Br., 2 full baths, all appliances, in P.T. $20,000. 457-5785. SEQUIM: 2 Br., 2 bath, single wide, 55+ park, owner may carry contract. $22,500/obo. 683-5120 USED 1979 24x64 2 Br. $18,995. Del. and set. 1979 28x66 3 Br. $18,995 Del. and set. Buy Rite Homes 681-0777
Peninsula Classified 1-800-826-7714
5 ACRE PARCEL Fabulous eye-popping views of the Strait of Juan de Fuca, San Juan Island and Dungeness lighthouse. Property is gently sloped with a cleared building site. Power and phone on property. A 16’ well exists for gardening purposes. $149,900. ML251720 Linda Ulin 683-4844 Windermere Real Estate Sequim East
A beautiful property in Port Angeles. For sale $168,000. Located just minutes from town off of Mt Angeles Road. The 4.77 acre parcel is surrounded by mountains, nice homes and the natural beauty of Port Angeles. Septic installed, electric hook up pd, city water. www.portangelesprop.com or 360-460-0572 BEAUTIFUL BELL HILL 1 acre water view building lot in prestigious Highland Hills has a panoramic water view, a gentle slope, city sewer and water, and is one of the easiest and least expensive building sites left on Bell Hill. Amazing water view! Must walk property to appreciate the view fully! $149,950. ML252284. Brody Broker 360-477-9665 JACE The Real Estate Company BEAUTIFUL WATERFRONT ACREAGE At the end of Ludlow Bay Road. 6.4 acres with 395’ waterfront. Sandy beach with views of the Olympic Mountains, Ludlow Bay, marina and shipping lanes. SPAAD completed and on file at the county. $849,000. ML89415 Laura Halady 360-437-1011 Windermere Port Ludlow
Buildable corner lot on dead end in Paradise Bay, Port Ludlow, 1 block from community private boat ramp on private beach. Cash or contract. $24,000. 360-437-9389 FANTASTIC VIEWS OF DISCOVERY BAY! Gorgeous building lot in Diamond Point, paved and maintained county streets, site registration for conventional septic. Underground utilities, protective CC’Rs, community water, and beach access. $169,000. ML251198 Dianna Erickson 683-4844 Windermere Real Estate Sequim East
LAKE PLEASANT LAKEFRONT PROPERTY fully loaded 2006 5TH WHEEL w/slideout. carport, deck. DOCK, well maintained SKI BOAT 2 KAWASAKI JET SKIES. fishing. great family vacation spot or use as a nightly rental investment. seller owns local resort and will give overflow of renters. $199,000. 360-374-3118 LAKE SUTHERLAND ESTATE This beautifully remodeled waterfront home (lot A) on .48 acres, includes an additional buildable .47 acre water front lot (lot B), for $500,000. A cabin (lot C) on .46 acres includes an additional buildable 2.54 acre waterfront lot (lot D) for $320,000. Buy all for $750,000, or can be separated. Both buildable lots have power, septic and water. Best water views on the lake. ML252019. Marc Thomsen 417-2782 COLDWELL BANKER UPTOWN REALTY GARAGE SALE ADS Call for details. 360-452-8435 1-800-826-7714
TOO GOOD You might think this is too good to be true, but it is true! The Seller has decided to return to school so you get a great buy on this 2.6 acre water and mountain view parcel at the top of Benson Hill. $149,000. ML242340. Dave Ramey 417-2800 COLDWELL BANKER UPTOWN REALTY WEST P.A.: Cash for 30 acres, utilities. $138,000. 928-9528. WHERE THE WILD THINGS ARE Gorgeous mountain views and abundant wildlife abound on this beautifully treed 5 acre parcel. Just minutes to town and just 2 miles from Olympic National Park. A perfect, serene home site is waiting for your dream home. Water, power and telephone in at the road. $117,000. ML252219. Jace Schmitz 360-452-1210 JACE The Real Estate Company
RURAL COMMERCIAL! Lots of options in this commercially zoned, 1.17 acre parcel west of Carlsborg on highway 101, with 6,200 sf building and separate 936 sf garage. Located in an area of other, quality commercial buildings! $495,000. ML252175 Mark N. McHugh REAL ESTATE 683-0660
JAMES & ASSOCIATES INC. Property Mgmt.
P.A.: $25,000 below assessed value. Big awesome lot! City underground utilities. $41,000. 457-4004. PRICED TO SELL Nice one acre parcel, close to town, private neighborhood, mountain views, bring your house plans. $69,000. ML252151/141646 Kim Bower 683-6880 WINDERMERE SUNLAND
61 Apartments Furnished 62 Apartments Unfurnished 63 Duplexes 64 Houses 65 Share Rental/Rooms 66 Spaces RV/Mobile 67 Vacation 68 Commercial Space
CENTRAL P.A. Clean, quiet, 2 Br. in well managed complex. Excellent ref req. $700. 452-3540.
Clean 1 Br., 1 bath water view w/washer/dryer, $600/dep water/sewer paid. No smoking/pets. 360-808-5054 P.A.: 2 Br., 1 bath, 433 E. 1st St., P.A. No smoking/pets. 1st, last, deposit. $575 mo. 417-1688. P.A.: Clean 2 Br., garage. $725 month, deposit. 452-1016. SEQUIM: 2 Br., 1 ba, garage. $685. Mark McHugh 460-9209. SEQUIM: 2 Br., 1 ba. $725, dep and credit check 360-385-5857
CENTRAL P.A.: Convenient 1st floor 3 Br., $695. 1 or 2 Br., $495 + utilities. No smoking/pets. 360-452-4258 CETNRAL P.A.: 1 Br., 1,200 sf. $650. 457-8438 COLLEGE AREA P.A. Move in special, 1/2 off 2nd mo.! 2 Br., W/D, firepl., $600, $600 dep. 452-3423.
SEQUIM: Condo, 2 Br., 2 ba, dbl. car gar., all major appliances, sewer/water. $950 mo. 683-1326. SEQUIM: Dominion Terr., condo 1BR, 55+, view, clubhouse + pool, all util., more. $900/mo. 683-4994.
P.A.: Quiet and clean. Water view. 1 Br. $575. 206-200-7244 P.A.: Really large 1 Br., 1 ba., $625, 1st, last. No pets. 452-1234. SUNLAND: 3 Br., 3 ba, view, deck, fireplace. $1,000 mo., pus dep. 683-8808.
CARLSBORG: 1 Br., private, mtn. view, garden space included, no smoking/pets. $500, 1/3 utilities, $250 dep. 681-3266.
More Properties at www.jarentals.com Between P.A. & Sequim. 123 Amarillo Rd. 2 bed, 1 bath with W/D on 1.5 acres. Storage shed. No smoking or pets. $775/mo. 360-452-7721 CENTRAL P.A.: 2 Br., garage, no smoke/ pets. $800, 1st, last, dep. Avail. Dec. 1st. 360-461-2438 CENTRAL P.A.: Country in city, 2 Br., updated, nice house. $800 or $825. References, deposits. Drive by 415 Valley and call 460-7652. Clean, furnished 1 Br. trailer with tip out, near beach, util. incl. $650. 928-3006.
1 Br. cabin with loft. Upper Palo Alto Rd. $700. 477-9678
P.A.: 1 & 2 Br. $475$600. John L. Scott. 360-457-8593 P.A.: 1 Br. $475. Dwntown, some pets ok. 425-881-7267
2 bed, 2 bath. Fireplace, lovely kitchen w/mtn view, on bus line. Includes W/D. $850. 457-1392.
HOUSES IN P.A. 1 br 1 ba......$500 1 br 1 ba......$525 2 br 1 ba......$650 2 br 2 ba......$800 3 br 2 ba......$950 3 br 1.5 ba..$1100 HOUSES IN SEQUIM 2 br 2 ba......$925 2+ br 2 ba....$950 3 br 2 ba....$1100 3 br 2 ba....$1250
EAST P.A.: 3 Br., 2 bath, 5 acres, mtn./ water view. Horses ? $1,200. 477-0747.
NEED A RENTAL? Windermere Property Mgmt. 457-0457. olympicpeninsularent als.com P.A. Country: 2 Br., $700/mo. Incl. util., No dogs. 417-9207. P.A.: 1 Br., no pets. $575 incl. util. Credit check. 460-0575. P.A.: 2 Br., 1 bath, newly remodeled, no pets/smoking. $650 mo., $700 deposit. 460-5290 P.A.: 2 Br., 2 car garage. $875. John L. Scott. 457-8593. P.A.: 3 Br., 1 bath, carport, fenced yard. $850. 461-0644. P.A.: 3 Br., 2 bath, garage, nice area, $950. 452-1395. P.A.: 4 Br., 1 bath. Remodeled. $895, 1st, last. 452-1234.
REAL ESTATE AUCTION Available Dec 1. Gorgeous 3 Bd 2.5 Ba fully furnished. Unobstructed mountain views both levels. Walking distance to Stevens MS. Rent includes lawn maintenance. Applicants must have excellent references. $1350/ mo., 6 mo lease; 1st/ last/$500 deposit. 360-452-5816
Nominal Opening Bids Start at $10,000 23015 27th Ave. NE, Arlington 3 BR/2 BA, 1,552 SF +/1906 Elhardt Street, Camano Island 3 BR/2 BA, 1,179 SF +/All properties sell: 9:30 AM, Thurs. Nov. 18 at 23015 27th Ave. NE, Arlington
OPEN TO THE PUBLIC New Medical Office space available in Sequim! 500-3000 SF available. Prices starting at $1.20/SF/month. Call Brody Broker 360.477.9665
Open this weekend, please go to www.williamsauction.com or call 800-801-8003 for details. Many properties now available for online bidding!
Williams & Williams WA RE LIC #3971 REALTY CONSULTANTS GLEN VANNOY, BROKER
LONG DISTANCE No Problem!
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FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 12, 2010
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
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Call NOW To Advertise 360-452-8435 or 1-800-826-7714
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ACROSS 1 Bucolic 9 Sushi choices 13 Wood preservative 14 Plays the class clown 16 Opening with a thud? 17 Showy 18 Overseas fem. title 19 Staple in a Hollywood first-aid kit? 21 Clueless 25 Source of Ulee’s gold 26 Compulsion to set up camp? 29 She played Emma in “The Avengers” 32 Mideast language 33 Support group? 34 Hoss and Little Joe’s off-color jokes? 40 Lake near Niagara Falls 41 Atlanta campus 42 Jets coach Ryan 43 Civil unrest in Brest? 48 Fizzled out 49 Gulf of Finland city 50 Restrain a legendary soul seller? 55 Word with a head slap 57 Six-Day War country 58 Classy accommodations at the Spider Ritz? 62 Insurer of Tina Turner’s legs 63 One transferring property rights, in law 64 Plenty 65 As terrific as they say DOWN 1 Banned pollutants 2 Biblical resting place 3 Composed 4 “The Fox and the Hound” fox 5 Suffix with fruct6 Hold up
HOW TO PLAY: All the words listed below appear in the puzzle –– horizontally, vertically, diagonally, even backward. Find them and CIRCLE THEIR LETTERS ONLY. DO NOT CIRCLE THE WORD. The leftover letters spell the Wonderword. ‘THE OFFICE’ (TV SERIES)
M O C K U M E N T A R Y I T N By Dan Naddor
7 “Do you bite your thumb __, sir?”: “Romeo and Juliet” 8 Riga resident 9 Old lab heaters 10 Isaac’s eldest 11 Eponymous skater Alois __ 12 WWI German vice-admiral 14 Centers 15 Prods 20 Justice Fortas 22 Derisive 23 Raison d’__ 24 Month before Nisan 27 Card game warning 28 Out of bed 29 Still-life subject 30 Bud 31 Tip for a smoker? 33 Corner the market on 34 In accordance with 35 It may be found in a deposit 36 Outlaw 37 Onetime Jeep mfr. 38 Architect Mies van der __ 39 Pound sounds 43 Fluted, in a way Vacation
WHISTLER, BC: Nov. 23-27. Deluxe unit. 360-385-5378
P.A.: Small 1 Br., water view, W/D, near Albertsons. $575/ mo., dep. 452-8092.
Properties by Landmark. portangeleslandmark.com SEQUIM: 2 Br. 1 ba, in town, W/S/G incl., W/D, security system, year lease, dep. $650. 460-8978.
PROPERTIES BY LANDMARK 452-1326 WAREHOUSE: Heated space. 800-8,000 sf. 360-683-6624.
SEQUIM: 3 Br., 2 ba, clean, quiet, garage, credit ck, no smoking/pets. $1,095 mo, last, dep. 683-0123.
SEQUIM: Newer 2 bdr mfd homes. W/S/G, W/D incl. Recent upgrades. $645 & $685. 360 582-1862 WEST P.A.: 4 Br, 2 ba, no smoking. $1,000, $1,000 sec. 417-0153
Share Rentals/ Rooms
SEQUIM: Room for rent - Shared living space and kitchen. Country setting. No smokers, no pets. Background check. $400 per month plus utilities. 681-2184. SEQUIM: Share 2 Br. apt., have full run of apt. $450 mo., $100 deposit. 681-8685.
Spaces RV/ Mobile
SEQUIM: Idle Wheels Park on 5th Ave. 2 Br., 1 ba. single wide, $550. 683-3335.
820 W. Washington
Appliances Furniture General Merchandise Home Electronics Musical Sporting Goods Bargain Box Garage Sales Wanted to Buy
REFRIGERATOR Kenmore side by side, excellent condition. $290 firm. 808-1654. REFRIGERATOR Small 34” tall x 19” deep, works great! $65/obo. 681-4429. SURGER: Like new, sews and cuts at same time. $200. 457-9782 Washer and Dryer Set: Kenmore, like new Exc. cond. $275. In Port Angeles. 1-406-223-5163
WANTED Sequim Consignment
71 72 73 74 75 76 77 78 79
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS By DAVID OUELLET
P.A.: By college, view, 3 Br., 2 ba. $1,150, lease. 457-4966.
FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 12, 2010
Broyhill Sectional Sofa. NEW! Perfect Condition. Beautiful paprika color. Port Townsend. $1,400/ obo. 509-475-3723.
I A K E V I N I E L K K R C Y
C D U N D E R N A C E E O N S
H N S O P C S E I M P M N F T
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A I C L I N L R P L P U O L U
E E R A K A U E A A F G N A G
Solution: 10 letters
L T I M S V R H N T P F N X N
N S P E N N S Y L V A N I A I
O R T F I S C H E R E L N M T
S E A R S C S B O J R A A A N
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Accounting, Affair, Angela, Boss, Carell, Company, Dare, Denman, Dunder, Fischer, Flax, Funny, Gang, Gervais, Gutsy, Halpert, Hardin, Jenna, Jobs, Kemper, Kevin, Klein, Krasinski, Lapin, Levinson, Lieberstein, Malone, Martin, Michael, Mifflin, Mockumentary, Oscar, Paper, Pennsylvania, Rainn, Ricky, Romance, Script, Slurs, Steve, Vance, Work Yesterday’s Answer: Navigate
Thursday’s Puzzle Solved
THAT SCRAMBLED WORD GAME by Mike Argirion and Jeff Knurek
Unscramble these four Jumbles, one letter to each square, to form four ordinary words.
VILIC ©2010 Tribune Media Services, Inc. All Rights Reserved.
SYKAH (c)2010 Tribune Media Services, Inc.
44 Old Spanish coins 45 Web address ender 46 House Judiciary Committee chair during the Nixon impeachment hearings 47 “Have a nice day” response, and a literal hint to this puzzle’s theme 48 Critical moments to gear up for
COFFEE TABLES: 2 matching, 1 large, $50/obo and 1 small, $40/obo. 681-4429 or 417-7685. DINING TABLE Beautiful dining room pedestal table, 42” diameter round, with 15” butterfly leaf, 4 leather chairs, barely used, like new, $500/ obo. P.A. 477-4838. DINING TABLE: With 4 chairs, blonde finish nice set. $150/ obo. 681-4429 or 417-7685. ENTERTAINMENT CENTER Large, very sturdy, light colored oak. Plenty of room for a large television with two big storage drawers underneath, plus a side cabinet with three shelves and glass-front door. $175/obo. 360-775-8746 ENTERTAINMENT CENTER Pine armoire style. Priced reduced. $75. 808-1767. Glass Table Cover 67 5/8” x 47 5/8”, 1/4”, oval race track cut, $225/obo. You transport. 457-0773 Monterra. LOVE SEAT Blue. $60. 477-7834 or 452-9693 MATTRESS SET Beauty Rest, queen, firm, like new. $525. 360-681-4134 MISC: Leather sofa, white, $375. Oak table with chairs, $300. Oak entertainment center, $75. Computer table, $75. Air conditioner with remote, $50. Water cooler, $45. Recp. saw/rotozip, $75 each. Drill bits/chisels, $40 each. 360-452-8297, Cell 256-318-9599.
50 Maximum degree 51 European capital 52 Hubbard of Scientology 53 Team acronym 54 John with Emmys and a journalism award 56 Rancher’s concern 59 Jamboree gp. 60 Be in session 61 Trendy boot brand
BAFLLE Now arrange the circled letters to form the surprise answer, as suggested by the above cartoon.
Print your answer here: Yesterday’s
RECLINER: Small rocker/recliner, dark burgundy fabric, great shape, will deliver. $200/obo. 681-3299 TABLE: Wrought iron Italian table with double beveled glass top, made in Italy, 4 chairs with new cushions, good condition, appraised at $600. Sell for $500. 457-3005 or 4617478.
GENERATOR: Winco 3 KW, 1,800 rpm, well built. $450/obo. 417-5583
FIREWOOD: $180 cord. P.A./Joyce. 477-8832
GREAT DEALS. ‘87 Citation 5th wheel $2000/obo. Yardman auto drive riding mower 42” 17hp, bagger, $500. Stacked washer and dryer front load Kenmore washer, Gibson dryer both work great, $400. 461-3164
TRUNDLE BED Black and gold, like new. $140. 452-6711
LEAF/LAWN MULCHER VACUUM Craftsman professional, tow behind riding mower, 1/3 off, like new. $725. 681-3522
MISC: Satelite meter/ finder, Bird Dog, for DirecTV, Dish, etc., nearly new, $280. Metal detector, Ace 250, Garret, new, paid $225, sell $125. OBO both. 460-0430 NECKLACE: Amber and turquoise, from jeweler, unique, casual or dress, never worn, in box. $325. 477-4733. Office Equipment and Kiln. Canon i9900, hi-end printer, lightly used, $192/obo. 15 ink carts for above, new, $8 ea. Xerox XC1045 copier, used, $199/obo. Olympic Kiln, model 1818H, never used, $397/obo. 360-683-5216 SEWING MACHINE Brother, DB2-B757-3, Commercial, heavy duty. $295. Rrobert169@ Qwest.net 360-683-3385 SINGER: Sewing machine. Featherweight with case and book. Just serviced. Sews perfectly. $475. 477-1576. SNOW TIRES: Studded tires (4) Hankook Dynapro Pike 245/70 R-16 nearly new $200. 360-385-1598. VENDING MACHINES 2 Antares combo vending machines, with dollar bill changer. All manuals and keys. Excellent working condition. $500 ea. or trade for ?. 683-8180.
$800 buys a cheap Charlie pellet stove with outside vent and electric start. Ken at 928-9410 AIR COMPRESSOR Brand new Speedaire, 3 phase, 60 gal. tank. $900/obo. 417-5583. AWESOME SALE! Wood pram, $100. Old trunk, $35. Bench grinder, $20. Vac, 6 hp, $35. Toaster ovens, new, $20, used, $15. Sleeping bags, $5 ea. Saw horses, $15/pair. 360-683-2743 COMFORTER SET Barney twin, with sheets, good shape. $15. 452-9693, eves. DOUBLE CRYPT: P.A. Memorial Park. $1,000. $25 to park for paper work. Joyce 951-835-1582. DRESSES: 5 nice prom dresses 4 size small, 1 size med, like new worn once, call for description. $30 each. 452-9693 or 417-3504. FIREWOOD: $175 delivered SequimP.A. True cord. 3 cord special for $489. Credit card accepted. 360-582-7910. www.portangeles firewood.com GARAGE DOORS: (3) roll up, new, call for details. $275 ea. 808-3953
LUMBER: Rough cut cedar. 1x4 fence boards. $1 ea. 460-5686 METAL LATHE Sears Roebuck, model #10920630, 14” bed, 6” throw, 110V motor. $250. Robert169@ Qwest.net 360-683-3385 MISC: (10) 6x6 sections of chain link fencing, 1 piece with gate. $500. Extra large custom dog house, $125. 683-7661 MISC: Antique piano, good shape, $800. Blue sofa, good shape, $150. Twin bed with headboard, $25. Hutch, $75. 2 dining room chairs, $10 ea. Desk with chair, $25. 452-5876 MISC: Desk, $50. Office chair, $25. Copy machine, $25. Printer, $25. Fax, $20. 5th wheel hitch, $75. Massage machine, $60. Flagpole, $50. Coffee table, $20. 457-6174 MISC: Refrigerator, $50. 4 oak bar stools, $60. Washer/ dryer, Maytag Neptune, $600. White treadle, $100. Antique vanity, $100. Queen mattress box, headboard, $100. Lawn mower, $50. 457-8667
NEW BIBLE Jumble Books Go To: http://www.tyndale.com/jumble/
PIANO: Early 1900s upright Kimball, great condition, original ivorys, solid oak case, beautiful tone. $1,200. 379-6986. PIANO: Electronic digital piano. $500/ obo. 452-5127.
(Answers tomorrow) FUNNY POPLIN HEIFER Jumbles: GAVEL Answer: When the comedian gained weight, he tried to — LAUGH IT OFF
VIOLIN: 3/4, nice shape. $150. 452-6439
CRAB AND SHRIMP POTS McKay, with line and floats. $100 for crab. $75 for shrimp. 360-316-9013 MISC: Minnkoto trolling motor, 46 lbs., $150. Honda 1000 watt generator, $450. H&R 204 Ruger Varmint rifle, $175. 360-385-7728. MISC: Remington 1187 12 gauge shotgun, semi-auto, 2 3/4-3” magnum, extra choke tubes, $450. Knight 50 caliber muzzle loader with scope and accessories, $250. 797-1261 Necky LookshaV 17 Kayak w/Rudder. Aqua Bond Carbon adX black 230 cm paddle, PFD: Retroglide extrasport Sailing/Paddle Vest SZ: Lg/XLg, Thule Saddle racks and Bilge Pump All for Port Townsend . $1,400. 509-869-0215 RECUMBENT BICYCLE Easy Racer Goldrush. Large. $2,500. 360-452-3495 RECUMBENT BIKES Tour Easy, $1,000/ obo. Vision, $400/ obo.Good condition. 681-2329 SKATES: Bauer aggressive skates, black, size 11 good shape $20. 460-0845
Garage Sales Central P.A.
GARAGE Sale: Fri.Sat., 9-3 p.m. 520 E. Park Ave. Lots of everything plus bake sale items. GARAGE Sale: Sat., 7 a.m.-?, 4007 S. Tiller Rd. Pool table, more.
Garage Sales Central P.A.
GARAGE Sale: Sunday, November 14, rain or shine! 8:00 a.m.-ish until? 508 E. 3rd St, P.A. We’ve cleaned out the attic and everything must go. Tons of CDs, DVDs, books, some tools, a couple antiques, electronics, and more! QUALITY GARAGE SALE. Saturday, 93 p.m. 3628 Crabapple Place above high school, off Old Mill Road. Collectibles, teddy bears, hummels, Nativity sets, music boxes, Christmas dishes and other holiday items, CDs, handbags, unique, one of a kind treasures, misc. All excellent. Cash only. 206-200-8484
Garage Sales Westside P.A.
AFFORDABLE SALE FIL BYGOLLY with DR DECO Wed.-Thurs., 10-6 p.m Fri., 10-5 p.m., Sat., 10-4 p.m., Sun., 12-4 p.m. 8th and L St. Barn’s Door FINAL Liquidation Sale! Prices have been cut again! EVERYTHING MUST GO! Fri.-Sat., November 12-13, 10-3 p.m. BEST GARAGE SALE OF THE SEASON 3 families, Fri.-Sat., 95 p.m., 904 W. 13th St. Little Pet Shop, Hot Wheels tracks, Barbie’s, furniture, lamps, antique bedroom set, sewing machine, fabric scraps, yarn, kid and adult jackets, misc. household, few small tools and more. GARAGE Sale: Fri.Sat., 10-2 p.m., no earlies, 1122 S. ‘E’ St. Sport, tools, workbench, table, dresser, Christmas decor, lots more.
Garage Sales Westside P.A.
GARAGE Sale: Fri.Sat., 9-3 p.m., 151 Hart Rd., 1 mile down Freshwater Bay Rd. Christmas, elliptical, household, lots of CDs and DVDs. GARAGE Sale: RAIN OR SHINE! 2104 W 7th St. Sat., 11/13, 8-2 p.m. Lots of childrens items. Mens clothing, some tools. Black metal frame bunk bed (twin over futon) $50. Gun safe & MORE! GARAGE Sale: Sat., 9-3 p.m., Sun., 10-2 p.m. 3811 Bean Rd., off Lauridsen Blvd., near Lincoln Park. Tools, furniture, microwave, kitchen utensils, new items added. Rainbow vac. All items have been greatly reduced in price. Everything must go, final sale!
Garage Sales Eastside P.A.
CHILDREN’S SWAP MEET Sat., 9-1 p.m., Fairview Bible Church, 385 O’Brien Rd. All things kids related. A great opportunity to find bargains on new and gently used items. Anything from infants to teens. Free admission. GARAGE Sale: Fri.Sat., 8-3 p.m. 233 John Jacobs Rd., up O’Brien Rd. Table and chairs, china hutch, desk, lounge chairs, large carved tiger and other misc. Good quality stuff. INDOORS: Crafters/ Quilters paradise! Fabric, trims, all types of craft supplies, vintage buttons, fabrics and dishes, new quilt/ craft books, garden, gifts and glass, women and infants clothes like new. CLEAN AND CHEAP! 8-2, Fri.-Sat., 403 Marsden. Shop for Christmas!
It’s a terrific way to reach a whole new market for anything you might want to sell. www.peninsuladailynews.com 61246807
For details on how your ad can be on the internet call: 360-452-8435 or 1-800-826-7724
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS For Better or For Worse
HARLEY DAVIDSON ‘08 1200C. Like new. $8,295/obo. 452-6448 KAWASAKI: ‘03 KLX 400. Very clean. Low miles. $2,500/obo. 461-7210
Garage Sales Eastside P.A.
MOVING Sale: Sat.Sun., 9-2 p.m. 1333 E. 6th St. (2) dining tables with chairs, twin bed, furniture, chest of drawers, bedding, ladies clothing, washer/ dryer, patio furniture, misc. VENDOR BLENDER Sat., 11-3, Joshua’s, 113 Del Guzzi Dr.
Garage Sales Sequim
2ND SATURDAY BOOK SALE Nov. 13, 10-3 p.m. Special this month: History and videos Friends of Sequim Library. ESTATE Sale: Fri.Sat.-Sun., 9-3 p.m., 41 Lavender Ridge, off Mariposa Ln. All household items, ‘92 Honda Civic, no antiques. GARAGE Sale: Fri.Sat. 9-3, Sun. 11-3, 418 N. Dunlap St. 75 years of stuff. No early birds please.
Garage Sales Jefferson
CONTRACTORS Sale: Fri.-Sat., 2128 Spruce St., P.T. Tools, materials, land, home, cars, trucks, etc. Tools and boo many to list, ‘95 Mitsubishi FUSO 20’ box truck, $9,500/ obo, ‘87 E-350 15’ box van $4,500, w/2500 lb Tommy gate, ‘03 F-150 XLT slant side, ‘66 Comet Caliente. Make offers on anything, must sell ASAP. Call 360-643-3477 MOVING/GARAGE SALE Fri.-Sat., 9-2 p.m. 46 Sea Vista Terrace, Port Ludlow. Furniture, tools, small refrigerator, silver service, Oriental chests, grill, and more! SHOW HOME Sale: Dining set with hutch, king bedroom sets, sofas, recliners, decorator accessories. Nov. 12 & 13, 9-2 p.m., 47 Clearview Place, Port Ludlow.
Wanted To Buy
BOOKS WANTED! We love books, we’ll buy yours. 457-9789 WANTED: Car tow dolly. 360-701-2767. WANTED: Looking for chains for backhoe. 360-457-8129 WANTED: Lucky Louie, Guptill and Supreme lures/ plugs. 683-4791.
AKC BRUSSELS GRIFFON 2 males, 1 female, 1st shots, wormed, pictures available. $750. 360-791-1937 AKC Mini Schnauzer Puppies. Litter of 2 male/3 female puppies. Tails docked and dewclaws removed. Black/Silver and Salt/Pepper coloring. First Shots. $500 each. Call 360460-7119.
Albino Parakeet Hen. Gorgeous 'keet hen pure white with dark red eyes, very healthy, $50. With cage, or FREE (just hen no cage) to home with aviary/ large cage, other 'keets, and considerate owner. 360-457-8385 Chihuahua Puppies. 4 purebred Chihuahua puppies. 2 male and 2 female, ready on 11/19. $250-$400. Call 360-670-3906. CHIHUAHUA: 1 female, $275. 2 males, short hair, $250 ea. 683-6597 Christmas Puppies Lhasa Apso, order now for Christmas, adorable. $500 ea. 477-2115 DACHSHUNDS: (2) AKC, lovable, need a new home. 7 and 11 yrs old, must be placed together. $100. 477-4192. ENGLISH BULLDOG PUPS $700. 457-7013. FREE: 4 yr. old Great Dane/Boxer mix, needs room to run, loves to be indoors, great with kids, loyal family dog, current on all vaccinations and is microchipped. 460-0865 FREE: Cat. 3 yr. old, needs lots of attention and love, great for older person. Spayed and has all shots. 417-2130. PUPPIES: Jack Russell Terriers, Powder Puff China-Jacks, registered, vet checked, shots, wormed. $500-$800 each. 582-9006. PUPPIES: Lhasa Apso, purebred, 5 beautiful boys, pictures upon request. $400. 360-774-1430. PUPPIES: Shih-Tzu, 2 males, $300 ea. Shots, vet checked. 582-9382, 460-3319 SULCATA TORTOISE Juvenile. $150. 808-5208 Toy Australian Shepherds- Two femalesblack tri and two blue merle males and one black tri male. Tails docked, dew claws removed and will have first shots and vet checked. Reserve your precious pup today. Will be ready at Thanksgiving Time. $450. Call 360-374-5151.
CLASSIFIED can help with all your advertising needs: 81 82 83 84 85
Food/Produce Pets Farm Animals Horses/Tack Farm Equipment
BEEF: 1/4 or 1/2, Scottish Highland grass fed, cut, wrapped to order. $2/lb. Call Jeff 360-301-9109
Buying Selling Hiring Trading Call today! 360-452-8435 1-800-826-7714 www.peninsula dailynews.com
Walker Puppies. 4 female/4 males 2 black and tan, 5 reds and one brown and white. 360-770-0332 or 360-670-6084.
HAY: Alf/grass. $5.00 bale. Grass, $4.00. In barn. 683-5817. NUBIAN: Goats, $125 ea. 1 Wether, $75. Age 5+ mo. 360-385-6327
91 Aircraft 92 Heavy Equipment/Truck 93 Marine 94 Motorcycles/Snowmobiles 95 Recreational Vehicles 96 Parts/Accessories 97 Four Wheel Drive 98 Trucks/Vans 99 Cars
Heavy Equipment/ Trucks
DUMP TRUCK: ‘00 Western Star. 3406E, 500 hp, does not use oil, no leaks, good Dyno report, cruise, air, jakes, air ride cab, power mirrors/ windows, new 16’ box and wet kit, and hitch for pup, exc. inside/out, all new brakes. $42,000/ trade. 460-8325. FLAT BED: ‘73 Ford F600 with liftgate, needs work. $1,000. 457-3120 GMC: ‘91 Top Kick. GVWR 26,180 lbs, 19,466 mi., 16’ bed, dump-through lift gate, Fuller 10 spd. $19,995. 683-2383. SEMI-END DUMP ‘85 Freightliner, Cummins 400BC, 24 yard end dump, excellent condition. $35,000/ obo. 417-0153. TRACK LOADER 125E, I-H Dresser, 1,900 hrs. $11,000. 683-3843
APOLLO: ‘77 20’. Must see! Very clean in and out. Rebuilt 302 IB OMC OB. Fresh water cooled, hydraulic trim tabs, head, galley. Priced to sell. $3,800/obo. 681-0411 BAYLINER: With 70 hp Evinrude. Fully equipped with EZ Loader trailer, lots of extras. $4,000. 683-4698
TRACTOR: John Deere Model H. Resotred. $3,200. 457-3120
Aluminum 17 ft., C/C, 2 Mercury 4 strokes. $8,000 firm. 452-2779 BAYLINER: ‘02 2452 Classic with ‘05 EZ Loader Trailer. 250HP, Bravo 2 outdrive, micro, stove, refrigerator, marine head, masserator, heated cabin, radar, fish finder, VHF radio, GPS, (2) Scotty electric down riggers, Yamaha 8T kicker motor, all safety equip., trim tabs, hot water, cruising canvas, fresh water cooling. $28,500/obo. 360-683-3887 BOSTON WHALER Offshore 27 (1991), well equipped for ocean fishing, dual 225 hp Optimax engines (400-500 hrs.), 12” Raymarine chart plotter displaying radar, GPS, digital fish finder; Yamaha electric start and tilt kicker, dual electric downriggers, aluminum trailer, moored Neah Bay last 3 yrs., now stored West Bay Boat Sequim. $27,500. Garry at 683-7176
GlasPly w/ 200 Merc. 1972 19' GlasPly, hard-top. 200 Merc with ext. transom & 9.9 kicker. Custom fuel tanks hold 54 gals. Great solid boat for the Straits - safe, fast, runs great. $4,500. 360-452-3975
Sea going sailing canoe. Project wood boat partially restored, all parts including good sail, mast, tiller,dagger board, lines, mast and rudder with all fittings except for oars. 17 feet long with a wide beam. $500. 360-683-6575 or 360-808-5200 WANTED: Boat trailer with tandem axle for 26’ 1 ton Keel sail boat, power boat trailer ok. Call Norm Stevens at 379-6960
BMW: ‘94 K1100RS. Exceptionally clean bike, 41,000 miles, ABS brakes, 4 cylinder engine, stainless steel exhaust, Corbin seat, saddlebags, no road-rash, blue paint. For information call Ed. 360-681-2334
Job loss forces bottom price. Must sell to pay loan. 1979 Fiberform 26' Baja Flybridge Galvanized EZ-Loader trailer (1999 dual axle) Chevy 350 engine with rebuilt Rochester Quadrajet 280 Volvo outdrive. $2,500. 360-504-2298 PST In Port Angeles.
HARLEY DAVIDSON ‘02 883 Hugger. 6K, like new, maroon. $4,800. 457-4020.
LIVINGSTON: Model 12-T Resort. Seats, 2 motors, console, galvanized trailer. $7,500. 681-8761.
Harley Davidson 1993 Wideglide, custom wheels, lots of extras. $15,000. 477-3670
MALIBU: ‘01 Sportster LX. Fuel injected 350, great shape, only 240 hours. $17,000. 808-6402.
HARLEY DAVIDSON ‘50 Panhead Basketcase. Fresh motor, title in hand. $7,500. 457-6174
MALIBU: ‘96 Response. 514 hrs., heater, shower, custom Bimini top. $11,500/ obo. 928-9461.
HARLEY: ‘05 Soft Tail Deluxe. Glacier white, vivid black, 2,000 mi. 1450 ST1 EFI, bags, chrome foot boards, sport rack, back rest, lots of chrome, much gear included garaged. $17,500. 460-0895.
OLYMPIC: ‘94 22’ Resorter. Alaska bulkhead, ‘06 225 Merc Optimax. ‘07 9.9 4 cycle Merc Bigfoot. Large fishing deck, solid and fast. 84 gal. fuel. $14,500/ obo. 683-4062 or 530-412-0854 RAIDER: ‘07 24’ aluminum, well equipped. $53,500. 683-5120 RARE PANGA 26’ BOAT FISHERMAN’S DREAM Magic Tilt Trailer & essentials for this beautiful ride. New floor & engines overhauled. 2 bimini tops, custom boat cover, gps, radio, etc. In Sequim. $18,500/obo. 707-277-0480 RUNABOUT: 16’ and trailer, Sunbrella top. $350/obo. 477-0711. SAIL BOAT: 1932 42’ Frank Prothero fishing scooner, 50 hp Isuzu diesel, Paragon gear, solid construction, needs TLC. $3,000. 360-468-2052 SAIL BOAT: 1940 34’ Rhodes 6 meter cruising sloop, heavy construction. $2,500. 360-468-2052 SAILBOAT: 16’ classic daysailer. Very stable, very good condition, a beauty, trailer and more incl. $10,000/obo. 360-582-1683 SANGER: ‘76 Super Jet. Built 455 Olds, Hardin in water exhaust, seats 5, upholstery good, dog house fair, turnkey ready. $2,500/obo. 681-3838
QAUD: ‘05 POLARIS PHEONIX 200. Red, automatic, approx. 5-10 riding hours, Like new $2,300. 360-460-5982 QUAD: ‘04 Honda 250 EX Sportrax. Low mi. $2,200. 683-2107. QUAD: ‘06 Eton 150. Low hrs. good condition. Daughter’s quad. $1,800/obo. 461-7210 RHINO: ‘09 Yamaha 700. Fuel injected. Great condition. Low miles. $9,500/obo. 417-3177 SCOOTER: Aero Honda 80, runs well. $450. Ken at 928-9410
SUZUKI: ‘05 Boulevard (S50). Very nice, well maintained. Gray, saddlebag hardware, great bike for smaller people. 14K miles. Garage stored. $3,500/obo. 460-0012 or jbgoode1017@hotmail .com SUZUKI: ‘05 GSXR 600. Runs great, riding gear included, priced to sell. $1,800 firm. 457-1452 or 775-0321. SUZUKI: ‘98 Maurder. 800cc, 1 owner, FMC, D&H pipes, custom seat, cruise, sissy bar, billett mirrors, 15K. Great entry cruiser. $2,500. 360-457-6510 TRIKE: ‘08 Suzuki Burgman 400 CC. Looks and runs like new. Very stable. $6,500/obo. 683-6079 TRIUMPH: ‘05 Bonaville. 1,000 mi., extras. $5,500. 460-6780 URAL: ‘03 Wolfe. 1,000 mi. $3,200. 460-0895 YAMAHA: ‘03 V-Star 1100. Excellent condition, windshield, bags, air kit, crash bars, 15K mi. $4,300. 452-7184.
YAMAHA: ‘03 YZ85. Runs great, son outgrown, $800. 360-457-0913 or 360-461-9054 HD: ‘05 Electra Glide Ultra Classic. Black cherry/black pearl, 10,850 miles. One owner, garage kept. Screamin' Eagle and Tall Boy package. never down or in rain. Excellent condition! $15,900. 360-461-4222 HD: ‘06 1200 Sportster. 7K miles, mint, extras. $7,900. 452-6677 HONDA: ’06 Shadow VLX 600. Saddle bags, windshield, custom paint, lots of chrome, 1,800 mi., super clean, must see. $4,000/obo. 452-5813
‘01 Monaco Diplomat LE (luxury edition). 40’ diesel pusher, 330 Cummings with Banks power pack, 6 speed Allison trans, 2 slides, electric power awnings, 2 TVs, AM/FM CD VCR, sat dome, like new washer and dryer unit, all new Michelin tires, 7.5 KW generator, leveling system, battery charger with inverter, beige leather interior, real tile floors, Corian counters, well maintained, always garaged, beautiful coach, 30K miles, non-smoker, no pets. $79,000. 681-4218.
HONDA: ‘85 Goldwing Aspencade GL 1200. Black and chrome, like new condition, always garaged. $4,000. 417-0153. HONDA: ‘99 XR400. All stock, low hrs., good tires, new graphics. $1,700. 461-1202 KAWASAKI: ‘03 KX125. 2 stroke, exc. cond., hardly ridden, must go. $2,200/ obo. 452-5290. KAWASAKI: ‘00 Vulcan 800. Mustang seat, also has stock seat, K&N air filter, new chain and rear sprocket, 29K miles. $2,000. 206-913-7906
FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 12, 2010
MOTOR HOME: ‘93 30’ Monterey. Loaded $9,500. 797-1625
5TH WHEEL: '01 36' Cardinal by Forrest River. Fully equipped home. 3 slides, 3 axles, 2 AC, Trailaire pin box, hydraulic brakes, Alum rims. Retail $35,000 asking $26,000 w/ or w/o tow vehicle. 582-0803 5TH WHEEL: ‘88 25’ Alpenlite. $7,000. 457-4914
5TH WHEEL: 2007 Mckenzie Lakota 33SKT 4 SEASON. 3 slides, no smoke/ pets, dual Euro recliners, king bed, large corner shower, washer/dryer closet, large wardrobe closets, central vac, more than adequate storage, very nice little one bedroom on wheels. Over 11,000 under dealer value at $37,900. firstname.lastname@example.org for more pictures or come see. 683-7411 or 477-5621. 5TH WHEEL: ‘89 25’ Alpenlite DL. Gas stove/oven, electric/gas freezer, fridge, air, microwave, antenna, AM/FM cassette stereo, roof ladder, storage, new tires, Hijacker Ultraslide hitch with mounting brackets, Super Shade awning, ONAN gen. set, low hours, very good condition. $5,000. 360-452-3402 Affordable Home 32’ Royal Coachman, park model, very clean, good shape. $5,500. 457-6540. CAMPER: 8’. $200/ obo. 683-2426. HERE’S THE DEAL Buy my 29’ Pace Arrow with 57K miles on it, general power pack, Monroe shocks, stabilizers, hydraulic levelers, air conditioning, 16’ awning. Price $3,500 then trade on new bus for about $8,000 Ken at 928-9410. MOTOR HOME: ‘05 Winnebago Journey 39K. 27,000 mi., loaded, 3-sides, 350 Cat diesel, 6.5 Onan generator. $115,000. 460-0895 MOTOR HOME: ‘86 Toyota Dolphin. 4 cyl., auto trans. new tires, battery, and water heater. Must sell. $5,500/obo. 360-670-3856 MOTOR HOME: ‘89 21’ Winnebago Warrior. New tires and refrigerator. $8,000. 360-681-7614 MOTOR HOME: ‘92 23’ Itasca. 30K, good condition. $11,500. 452-2162. MOTOR HOME: ‘92 37’ Infinity. Beautiful country coach. Home on wheels. Immaculate inside and out. Great home for snow birds or for travel. Has all the bells and whistles. Must see to appreciate. $40,000/obo. 460-1071
MOTOR HOME: ‘98 26’ Tioga Class C. Gen., A/C, kept in garage, V10. $15,500. 457-7097. ‘03 Newmar Dutch Star. 40’, 3 slides, 6 speed Allison Trans. micro/conv. oven, 3 burner cooktop, sliding shelf pantry, 2 Sony flatscreen TVs, Sony AM/FM/CD, VCR, Sat. Dome, computer/printer table, light oak interior, washer/dryer hookup, 6 kw generator, leveling system, solar battery charger, low mileage (22k), gently used, non smokers. $117,000. 360-683-3887
NEED EXTRA CASH!
MOTOR HOME: ‘94 28’ Minnie Winnie. Class C, good shape. $10,000. 457-8912, 670-3970 MOTOR HOME: ‘98 30’ class C, Itaska Spirit. Ford V10, 35K miles, 14’ slide, sleeps 6, alum frame, new brakes/tires, mech. perfect, serviced, ready to roll. $20,500. 452-2148. TENT TRAILER: ‘01 Model 205 Flagstaff. Well cared for, very good condition. Inside toilet and hand shower, furnace, 3 burner inside/outside gas stove, hot water heater, 3 way refrigerator, awning, new tires, no leaks, stored inside. Several extras. $4,500. 360-374-6866 TENT TRAILER: ‘07 8’ Rockwood. Very clean. $5,000. 360-452-5512 TENT TRAILER: ‘99 Coleman. Lots of extras, 2 batteries, 2 propane tanks, water pump, heater, refrigerator, excellent shape, spare tire. $3,200. 683-5021. TRAILER: ‘00 24’ SandPiper By Forest River. Built in the Northwest, for the Northwest, w/queen bed up front, sofa & dining areas convert to bed, awning. In Sequim. $8,000. 602-615-6887 TRAILER: ‘06 26’ Jayco. Excellent condition, extras. Reduced price. $13,000. 477-3695. TRAILER: ‘72 Sportsmaster 20’ living space and tongue. Good condition. $3,000/obo. 775-7504 TRAILER: ‘94 40x10 Woodland Park. 2 slide outs, micro, W/D, air, full length porch with metal awning, refrigerator ice maker. $10,500. 425-776-5816 or 206-853-5546 TRAILER: ‘05 Tahoe Transport Toy Hauler. 24’. Good condition. 4K Onan generator. $17,000. 417-3177. WANTED TO BUY Car tow dolly. 360-701-2767
CAR TRAILER: 16’ enclosed. Tandem axles, winch, electric brakes, side door, rear clam shell doors with ramps, equalizer hitch, battery, inside dimension: 80” tall, 74” wide. Ideal for Model A or Model T Ford or similar. Bargain at $2,250. 360-683-8133 STUDDED TIRES: (4), Cooper 215/60 R16, nearly new. $200. 683-8833 TIRE CHAINS: Les Schwab Quick Fit Diamond chains, used one time, fits 14”, 15’ or 16” tire. $40. 477-2322. TIRES/WHEELS: (4) Michelin all season (snow/mud) low miles, one season, 225/60/18, Dodge Charger wheels, 18” caps, lug nuts, polished. $1,000 for all. 683-7789 TIRES: 4 Studded tires, mounted on Ford wheels, P2195/ 70 R14, excellent condition, $100/obo. Firestone Firehawk SZ50 P215/50 ZR17 low profile, like new, mounted on 10 spoke Ralex wheels, retail $2,000, asking $400. 928-3493.
TOOL BOX + Craftsman 3 piece, 16 drawer tool box, great shape, $100. S-10 2” dropped spindles, $75. Firestone Wilderness LT 265/70 R16, $350. and Firestone FR710 235/55 R17, $250. All like new. 360-452-9876
WHEELS: (4) 16”, 8 hole Chev truck. $60. 683-8833
Sell your Treasures! 360-452-8435 1-800-826-7714
4 Wheel Drive
BUICK: ‘04 Rainier. V8, AWD, leather, 87K, premium sound, wheels, all power. $12,800. 460-3037 CHEV ‘02 K1500 SUBURBAN LS 5.3 liter V8, auto, 4x4, dual air, cruise, tilt, AM/FM CD, power windows, locks, and seat, 8 passenger, Homelink, tow package, running boards, privacy glass, alloy wheels, fog lamps, luggage rack, very clean and reliable local trade, nonsmoker, spotless Carfax. $8,995 REID & JOHNSON MOTORS 457-9663 reidandjohnson.com CHEV ‘02 SILVERADO 1500HD CREW CAB LONG BED 4X4 6.0L Vortec V8, automatic, alloy wheels, tow package, sprayin bedliner, running boards, power windows, locks, mirrors, and seats, cruise control, tilt, air, Cd stereo, compass/ temperature display. Only 43,000 miles! Extra clean inside and out! Plenty of room for everything! Stop by Gray Motors today! $16,995 GRAY MOTORS 457-4901 graymotors.com CHEV ‘03 BLAZER LS 4X4 76K original miles! 4.3 liter Vortec V6, auto, loaded, white exterior in great shape! Black cloth interior in excellent shape! CD, cruise, tilt, privacy glass, roof rack, air, dual airbags, alloy wheels, spotless Carfax! Over $2,000 less than Kelley Blue Book at our no haggle price of only $7,995
Carpenter Auto Center 681-5090 CHEV ‘06 AVALANCHE K1500 LT Z71 4X4 67K original miles! 5.3 liter Vortec V8, auto, loaded! Silver exterior in great condition! Gray leather interior in excellent shape! CD with Bose, dual power heated seats, traction control, tinted windows, moon roof, OnStar, 17” wheels, dual climate, 2 owner, over $4,000 less than Kelley Blue Book at our no haggle price of only $19,995
Carpenter Auto Center 681-5090 CHEV: ‘02 Trailblazer LTZ. Low mi., all power, air, leather, new tires/brakes, Bose audio & more. Low book. $9,250. 460-4765 CHEV: ‘97 1/2 ton extended cab, 3 doors, short bed, 80K mi. $5,000. 406-381-9362 CHEV: ‘02 Club Cab. Long bed. 4WD. Loaded. 44,000 mi., $15,500. 452-8713.
CHEV: ‘90 Suburban 4 WD 2500. Low miles, auto, good tires, straight body 4WD, V8, clean inter, no rips, tow pkg runs great. Heavy bumper w/winch. $3,500. Forks 360-374-9512. FORD ‘05 EXPLORER V6, auto, 4x4, 3rd row seating, gray cloth interior, power locks, windows, mirrors, seats, air, cruise, CD, very clean. The Other Guys Auto and Truck setting the standards in buy here pay here! Lowest in house interest rates! $11,995 The Other Guys Auto and Truck Center 360-417-3788 We will PRINT and DISTRIBUTE over 17,500 copies of your ad every day! Peninsula Classified 1-800-826-7714
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Your Peninsula • Your Newspaper
FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 12, 2010
4 Wheel Drive
CHEV: ‘70 3/4 Ton. $850. 360-434-4056. CHEV: ‘88 S-10 4x4. As is. $1,000. 457-9292 DODGE: ‘02 Ram 1500. 85K miles, lifted, canopy, 5.9 V8, new tires. $12,000. 477-5556 FORD: ‘09 F150 4x4. XLT super cab, 15K mi. $26,500. 360-765-4599 FORD: ‘85 Bronco. Sat. radio, 33” tires. $1,300. 640-8996. FORD: ‘88 F250 111K mi., 4x4. $3,000/obo. 808-5605 FORD: ‘92 Aerostar. Loaded, Eddie Bauer model. Excellent in and out. $1,800. 360-683-5871
FORD: ‘94 Bronco XLT 5.0 & tran rebuilt, 4x4 8 disk CD, cold air, tow ready. $5,300/obo. 683-7297 GET READY FOR WINTER All WD, great in snow, ‘99 Oldsmobile Bravada. Leather, loaded, 129K, exc. cond. $6,299. 928-2181, 461-6273 GMC ‘03 YUKON SLT 4X4 1 owner and loaded, including 5.3 liter V8, auto, dual air and heat, 3rd row seating, tilt wheel, cruise, power windows, locks, mirrors, and dual power heated seats, full leather interior, power moonroof, adjustable pedals, AM/FM CD with 6 disc stacker, roof rack, OnStar, privacy glass, electronic stability control, chrome alloy wheels, factory running boards, tow package, remote entry, and more! Expires 11-20-10. $9,995 We Finance Dave Barnier Auto Sales 452-6599 davebarnier.com
HONDA: ‘01 Passport. 79K mi., V6, auto, tinted windows, cd/am/fm, ac, airbags, runs well, good cond., new trans. from Midway, silver. $5,400/obo. 360477-1072 msg. or email: sjones.interest@gma il.com.
4 Wheel Drive
FORD: ‘97 F150. 5.4, new tires, trans, batt. Clean. $6,500/obo. 360-681-2643 GMC: ‘96 Sonoma. Two color, extra cab. $3,800/obo or trade for equal value SUV/ car. 360-460-3756. GMC: ‘01 84K, good, canopy, boat rack. $10,000. 457-6572. ISUZU: ‘91 Trooper. Runs good, new tires. $1,500/obo. 670-6041 ISUZU: ‘98 Rodeo. 4x4, leather seats, sunroof, new trans., new tires. $4,500. 457-7766 or 452-2602 ext 2. MERCURY ‘07 MARINER PREMIER ALL WD 3.0 liter V6, auto, all wheel drive, air, cruise, tilt, AM/FM CD changer, power windows, locks and seat, leather/cloth seats, heated seats, side airbags, fog lamps, privacy glass, luggage rack, alloy wheels, 59,000 miles, very, very clean 1 owner corporate lease return, non-smoker. $15,995 REID & JOHNSON MOTORS 457-9663 reidandjohnson.com
4 Wheel Drive
JEEP: ‘00 Cherokee Grand V8, Limited. $6,000. 457-1292. MAZDA: ‘03 Tribute ES. Loaded, leather, great shape, 62K, towing pkg. $10,510. 928-9527 TOYOTA: ‘96 4-Runner, SR5, loa-ded, gold and wood package, sunroof, Pioneer sound, 12disc changer, 154k miles, $7,000/obo. 360-417-0223
WHY BUY NEW? Custom Chev '93 Silverado set to tow! 16K ORIG MILES ext cab 4x4 longbed w/8,600 GVR. Classic 454 gas engine. Lots of extras! Flawless in & out. Pics & details online. $10,000. 360-461-6060
BOX TRUCK: ‘00 GMC. 12’ box, runs great. $10,500/obo. 582-9006 CHEV: ‘05 Suburban. Excellent, 1/2 ton. $16,800. 681-5403 CHEV: ‘89 1/2 ton. ‘350’ V8, auto, nice. $2,000. 681-7632.
NISSAN: ‘00 Frontier XE King Cab 4X4 V6 5 Spd, 87,500 miles Aluminum canopy, Bilstein shocks, BFGoodrich All-Terrains, Rhino liner, AC, Dual Airbags, ABS, Nice condition, Runs great. $6,800. 360-460-1897 NISSAN: ‘08 Frontier King Cab. V6 4x4, 24K mi., silver ext. matching canopy, bedliner, auto windows-locks, remote ent, cruise, CD, oversize tires, below KBB val of $20,425. Records avail., no accidents. Very clean. $19,000. Call 360-670-1400 TOYOTA ‘00 TACOMA 4X4 5 speed, alloy wheels, tow package, bedliner, rear sliding window, tilt wheel, air, cassette, dual front airbags. This Tacoma is sparkling clean inside and out! Beautiful dark green metallic paint! Stop by Gray Motors today! $7,995 GRAY MOTORS 457-4901 graymotors.com
CHEV: ‘38 Pickup. All original, garaged, needs rear end. $15,000. Only serious buyers please. 457-3990, 775-1139 CHEV: ‘47 pickup. 5 window, 80% restored. Illness forces sale. $7,000/obo. 457-7097 DODGE ‘98 DAKOTA SLT CLUB CAB 5.2 liter V8, automatic, alloy wheels, tow package, bed liner, sliding rear window, keyless entry, power windows, locks, and mirrors, cruise control, tilt, air, cassette stereo, dual front airbags. Only 71,000 miles! Sparkling clean inside and out! Big power! Fun to drive! Stop by Gray Motors today! $5,995 GRAY MOTORS 457-4901 graymotors.com DODGE: ‘95 Grand Caravan SE. 43K with lift and scooter. $5,000. 457-4837 leave message. FORD: ‘78 F350. Super cab, trailer special, 460 C6, 3 speed auto. Call for added features. Best offer over $2,000. 360-302-0844
FORD: ‘70 heavy duty 3/4 ton. Runs great, new tow pkg. $900/ obo. 417-3959. FORD: ‘79 Flatbed. Runs good. $2,000/ obo. 683-0940. FORD: ‘90 F250. Ext. cab, long box, 48,660 mi., new HD service brakes, set up for 5th wheel, excellent condition. $5,500. 796-4929. FORD: ‘94 F150. With canopy. $2,000. 360-681-4134 FORD: ‘95 F150 XLE Ext cab, 8’ bed w/lockable lid, 66k, auto w/o/d, full power, 351 Winsor tow pkg, always garaged, very very clean, below book @ $6,000. 683-8133.
FORD: Step Van. One of a Kind, Endless Possibilities, Solid. 40k on a thrifty Cummins diesel; great tires; new battery; no rust. Food truck? Contractor? RV conversion? Only $4,000/obo. 360-820-2157 GM: ’92 Gladiator conversion van. 350, auto, 140K, runs/ looks good! $3,500. 452-5522
MAGIC RAINBOW HAPPY BUS 1973 Volkswagon Transporter $1,500/obo Not Camper Style Runs, Some Rust. Call: 360-797-3951 PLUMBING VAN: ‘02 Ford, job site ready, plus extra plumbing parts, 28K orginial mi. $20,000/obo. 360-385-2773 TOYOTA ‘96 TACOMA LX 2WD 2.4 liter DOHC 4 cylinder, 5 speed, manual. Black exterior in good condition, tan cloth interior n great shape! Kenwood CD player, air, cruise, tilt, sliding rear window, bedliner, privacy glass, spotless 1 owner Carfax! Clean little 2WD Toyota at our no haggle price of only $4,995
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BUICK ‘02 LESABRE Only 46,000 miles and loaded, including 3.8 liter V6, auto, air, tilt wheel, cruise, power windows, locks, mirrors, and seat AM/FM CD and cassette, front and side airbags, alloy wheels, remote entry and more! Expires 11-20-10. $6,995 We Finance Dave Barnier Auto Sales 452-6599 davebarnier.com BUICK ‘04 RENDEZVOUS All WD, V6, 3rd row, leather! Loaded! The Other Guys Auto and Truck setting the standards in buy here pay here! Offering 90 days same as cash! Military Discounts! $9,995. The Other Guys Auto and Truck Center 360-417-3788 BUICK: ‘97 LaSabre. Excellent codntion, 1 owner. $4,700. 683-6051 after 4 p.m. BUICK: ‘99 Regal. Leather interior, moon roof, good condition. $2,800. 457-9038 CADILLAC ‘03 DEVILLE DTS 78K original miles! 4.6 liter Northstar V8, auto, loaded! Dark red metallic exterior in great shape! Gray leather interior in excellent shape! CD/cassette with Bose, dual power heated seats, rear heated seats, OnStar, wood trim, cruise, tilt, rear air, dual climate control, side airbags, premium 17” chrome wheels, spotless 1 owner Carfax! Very nice Cadillac at our no haggle price of $9,995
Carpenter Auto Center 681-5090 CADILLAC: ’92 Sedan Deville. 144K, 4.9L, auto, runs/ looks good. $2,750/ obo. 452-5522. CADILLAC: ‘92 SeVille. Exc. shape, good mpg, new tires. $3,000/obo. 452-5406 CADILLAC: ‘66 Sedan Deville. All original, 63K mi. $3,800. 360-797-4497 CADILLAC: ‘85 Eldorado Commemorative Edition. Excellent condition, spoke wheels, loaded, no rust, always garaged, beautiful blue, 30K miles on new motor; 112K total miles. $2,900. 360-477-4817 CADILLAC: ‘91 Sedan Deville. Good condition, loaded. $900/obo. 457-3425.
CHEV: ‘78 Corvette Silver Anniversary Edition. Fully restored interior and exterior. Silver twotone paint with sport striping. L48 automatic. Runs excellent. $18,500. 425-888-4306 or 425-941-4246 CHEV: ‘84 Corvette. Silver, 5.7 liter V8. $5,800. 437-7649. CHEV: ‘02 Monte Carlo SS. White with leather interior, sunroof, and all the extras. 27K orig. miles. $12,000/obo. 360-301-1854 or email@example.com CHEV: ’70 Chevelle. Big block wagon, new paint, tires, more. $5,500/obo. No reasonable offer refused. 417-1896. CHEV: ‘75 Corvette Stingray. Must sell, 350, matching #s, 149k original miles, rebuilt turbo, 400 tran, rebuilt rear end, all new suspension, front and rear sway bar, turbo hood and stock hood. $6,500 or make offer. 670-1440
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CHEV: ‘00 Camaro. V6, red, T-tops. $6,500/obo. 775-1821 CHEV: ‘76 Suburban. 454, 143K, runs good. $800/obo. 360-681-2427 CHEV: ‘88 Camaro. Project car, running, licensed, with ‘90 Camaro parts car. $1,200/obo. 928-3863
CHEV: ‘98 Blazer. 2WD, full pwr Vortex V6, well maintained. Must sell. $2,500/ obo. 360-461-5195. CHRYSLER ‘01 PT CRUISER LIMITED EDITION 4 cylinder, auto, air, tilt wheel, cruise, power windows, locks, mirrors, and seat, AM/FM CD and cassette, leather interior with heated seats, trip computer, power sunroof, front and side airbags, 4 wheel ABS and electronic traction control, roof rack, chrome wheels, privacy glass, remote entry, and low, low miles! New timing belt and water pump 100 miles ago. Expires 11-20-10. $6,995 We Finance Dave Barnier Auto Sales 452-6599 davebarnier.com CHRYSLER: ‘04 Sebring LXI Convertible. Gold, leather, beautiful condition. 74K mi. $5,000 must sell. 360-457-4020. CHRYSLER: ‘86 LeBaron. 4 cyl eng., auto, new head gasket, front and rear brakes, rear brake cylinders, right front caliper, outer boot. $450. 385-2304.
Classic Olds. 78' Olds Cutlass Supreme Brougham. 86,000 miles, V8, sunroof, garage kept. few minor parking lot dings. Excellent condition. Runs well. 1 owner. interior in excellent condition. $11,000/obo. 360-683-9770 CLASSIC: ‘59 Cadillac model 62, 4 door hard top, red, good shape. $14,000. 360-683-7640 DODGE: 93 Stealth RT. Great condition, only 2 owners, no accidents, 129K mi., AWD, 5 sp., all power, awesome stereo, CD changer and battery. $3,000. Chris 360-732-4514 DODGE: ‘95 Intrepid. 4 door, white, less than 36K mi., like new, original owner. $4,000. 452-3591. FORD ‘00 EXPLORER SPORT 2 WD 83K original miles! 4.0 liter SOHC V6, auto, loaded! 2 tone black/gray exterior in great shape! Tan leather interior in great condition! Power drivers seat, CD/cassette, rear air, cruise, tilt, privacy glass, roof rack, running boards, chrome wheels, 2 owner, spotless Carfax! great little 2WD Explorer Sport at our no haggle price of $4,995
Carpenter Auto Center 681-5090
FORD ‘07 FOCUS ZX4 SE 4 DOOR 4 cylinder, auto, air, tilt wheel, cruise, power windows, locks, and mirrors, AM/FM CD/MP3, privacy glass, remote entry, and more! Expires 11-20-10. $8,995 We Finance Dave Barnier Auto Sales 452-6599 davebarnier.com FORD: ’62 Thunderbird Coupe. Mostly all restored, approx. $30,000 put into it. $15,900/obo. 460-0401, 582-9597 FORD: ‘98 Mustang convertible. 3.8 V6, 73,000 mi., power locks-trunk-left front seat, power top, leather seats, sharp car! $8,500/ obo. 457-6156.
Legals City of P.A.
NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING PORT ANGELES CITY COUNCIL NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the City Council of the City of Port Angeles will hold a public hearing on Tuesday, November 16, 2010, at 7:00 p.m., or soon thereafter, at City Hall, 321 East Fifth Street. The purpose of the public hearing is to receive input on proposed Medic I utility rate adjustments. The City Hall is accessible for persons with disabilities. Please contact the City Clerk, 4174634, if you will need any special accommodations to attend the meeting. Janessa Hurd City Clerk Pub: Nov. 12, 2010 NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING PORT ANGELES CITY COUNCIL NOTICE IS HERBY GIVEN that the City Council of the City of Port Angeles will hold a public hearing on Tuesday, November 16, 2010, at 7:00 p.m., or soon thereafter, at City Hall, 321 East Fifth Street. The purpose of the public hearing is to receive input on proposed Recreation fee adjustments.
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PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
FORD: 1929 Model “A”. Roadster, 10 footer. $17,500 firm. 681-5403 FORD: ‘92 Crown Victoria. Runs and looks great, 83K. $2,800/ obo. 683-2542.
MERCEDES BENZ ‘97 C230. 122K, executive use only, very clean. $4,500/ obo. 582-1292. MERCEDES: ‘99 230 SLK. 70K, blk/blk, compressor, S/C, HT convert. $11,900. 452-6677
SAAB: ‘94 900si. Must see. $900/obo. 452-5909 SUBARU: ‘07 Forester. 25,000 mi., perfect condition, under warranty. $16,750. 452-6014
MERCEDES: ‘74 280. Runs well. $500. 683-2436 FORD: Taurus LX Wagon. 4-door black, good transport/condition, power steering, cruise control, 20+ mpg. Call for car with low miles (56,173) and low price of $1,100. Repair records available. 360-385-4255 GEO: ‘93 Storm. Runs great. $2,500/obo. 775-9612 HONDA: ‘06 Civic. 67,000 mi., 2 door coupe, clean, white with black/ gray interior. $10,000/obo 460-0845 HONDA: ‘88 Accord. 2 door, auto, $1,800/ obo. 452-8663.
HYUNDAI: ‘86 Excel. 4 door hatchback Only 55,000 miles, new exhaust, excellent gas mileage, runs great, in good shape. Only 2 owners (in family). $2,500/obo. 457-4866 LINCOLN: ‘63 Continental. Partially restored, suicide doors, runs. $2,750. 457-0272 LINCOLN: ‘87 Towncar Signature Series. Leather interior, power doors, windows, sunroof, low miles, grandpa car, excellent condition. $3,600. 452-9693 eves. LINCOLN: ‘99 Town Car. Low miles, must sell. $7,500/obo. 360-670-3856 MAZDA: ‘07 3. 5 sp., low hwy mi., charcoal/black interior, Thule roof rack, GPS, call for questions/test drive. $12,000/obo 206-375-5204
MERCEDES: SLK 230 Kompressor. Hard top power convertible, loaded, priced to sell. $8,995. 582-9966 MERCURY: ‘89 Cougar. Hobby stock race car, fully loaded, seat belts, window net, ready to race. $1,000/obo. 477-9602 MERCURY: ‘07 Mountaineer. AWD, 4L V6, loaded, 7 passenger, tow pkg., excellent condition, 53K, $21,000+ KBB. $18,000. 530-4120854 or 683-4062.
MINI COOPER: ‘05. White, 103,000 miles, Runs/drives great, no accidents, has had all scheduled tune-ups & oil changes, very clean interior, 2 new tires, highway miles, GREAT MPG. $9,995. Call Angela. 360-460-4802 NISSAN ‘01 SENTRA GXE SEDAN 77K original miles! 1.8 liter DOHC 16v 4 cylinder, 5 speed manual, gray metallic exterior in great condition, gray cloth interior in good shape! CD player, cruise, tilt, dual airbags, power windows, power locks, power mirrors, 2 owner, spotless Carfax! Over 30 mpg! Great little Sentra at our no haggle price of only $4,995
Carpenter Auto Center 681-5090 OLDS: ‘90. Runs great. Looks great. $1,200. 460-1183. PONTIAC: ‘’04 Grand Prix. Low mi., 52K, very clean, must see. $8,000/obo. 457-9332 PORSCHE: ‘02 Boxter S. 56K miles, 6 spd, black on black. $21,500. 461-9635.
Legals Clallam Co.
SUBARU: ‘08 Legacy $15,750. Economical 2.5I liter 4-Cyc, A/C, cruise, tilt, AM/FM/ CD, Power Windows, Locks, Keyless Entry, Alloy Wheels, 34,250 miles, Balance of 5/60 Factory Warranty, Spotless Carfax Report, Non-Smoker, Spolier and Bug Gard. Great Condition! Call Mike at 360-460-0959 SUZUKI: ‘00 Grand Vitara. Exc. cond., 87K mi., very clean. $3,950. 775-1132. TOYOTA ‘04 COROLLA LE SEDAN 1.8 liter VVT-i 16v 4 cylinder, automatic, power windows, locks, and mirrors, CD/cassette stereo, cruise, tilt, air, dual front airbags. Only 72,000 miles! Gas saver! Immaculate inside and out! Stop by Gray Motors today! $7,995 GRAY MOTORS 457-4901 graymotors.com TOYOTA: ‘05 Prius Hybrid. Black, new tires, under, 67K mi. $11,085. 928-9527. TOYOTA: ‘10 Prius. As new, save $4,000. $20,000. 452-7273.
TOYOTA: ‘03 Camry LE One owner, no accidents, well maintained, 4 cyl, auto trans, 95,000 mi. $7,250. 477-2183. TOYOTA: ‘89 Camry. $1,200. 928-9774. VW: ‘75 Super Beetle. Fuel injected, runs good, 30+ mpg, nice paint, good tires, new floor pan, Pioneer stereo, CD player. Price reduced! $2,995/obo. 775-9648
Legals Clallam Co.
CR RESOLUTION No 21, 2010 MERCEDES: ‘29 Replica Gazelle. 10K miles, immaculate. $12,500/obo. 681-3339 MERCURY ‘07 MONTEGO PREMIER 3.0 liter V6, auto, air, cruise, tilt, AM/FM CD, changer, keyless entry, power windows, locks, and seats, full leather, heated seats, side airbags, power adjustable pedals, back up sensors, alloy wheels, Homelink, only 20,000 miles, beautiful 1 owner factory lease return, non-smoker, balance of factory 5/60 warranty, spotless Carfax, near new condition. $15,995 REID & JOHNSON MOTORS 457-9663 reidandjohnson.com
Legals Clallam Co.
CLALLAM COUNTY FIRE PROTECTION DISTRICT 3 Clallam County Fire Protection District 3 has an established vendor list for firefighting and electronics equipment and a small works roster for buildings and grounds. The district hereby solicits the names for these lists. Respond in writing to Clallam County Fire Protection District 3, 323 North 5th Ave., Sequim, WA 98382, or by telephone at (360)683-4242. Pub: Nov. 12, 2010
CALL FOR HEARING FOR SIX YEAR TRANSPORTATION IMPROVEMENT PROGRAM 2011-2016 THE BOARD OF CLALLAM COUNTY COMMISSIONERS finds as follows: 1. R.C.W. 36.81.121 and W.A.C. 136-15-010 requires the Board of County Commissioners to annually adopt a Six Year Transportation Improvement Program. 2. W.A.C. 136-20-060 and W.A.C. 136-14-050 requires that the Board has the Engineer's Bridge Report and the Priority Array available to consider at the time of determining the program. 3. A public hearing is required to be held so all taxpayers have a chance to comment on the proposed program. NOW, THEREFORE, BE IT RESOLVED by the Clallam County Board of Commissioners, in consideration of the above findings of fact: 1. A public hearing be held on the Six Year Transportation Improvement Program at 10:30 a.m., Tuesday, November 23, 2010, in the Commissioners' Public Meeting Room, County Courthouse, Port Angeles, Washington. All members of the public are invited to attend the meeting and provide input into the Six Year Transportation Improvement Program. 2. That a Bridge Inspection Report and Priority Array will be available during the determination of the Six Year Transportation Improvement Program. 3. That the original resolution and Draft Six Year Program is on file in the County Commissioners' office, and copies are available at the County Commissioners' office or the County Public Works Department office, Clallam County Courthouse, 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m., Monday through Friday. PASSED AND ADOPTED this 9th day of November 2010 BOARD OF CLALLAM COUNTY COMMISSIONERS Howard V. Doherty, Jr., Chair Stephen P. Tharinger Michael C. Chapman ATTEST: Trish Holden, CMC, Clerk of the Board Pub: Nov. 12, 15, 2010
SHERIFF’S PUBLIC NOTICE OF SALE OF REAL PROPERTY Cause No.09-2-00648-5 Sheriff’s No.10000990 SUPERIOR COURT OF THE STATE OF WASHINGTON in and for the County of Clallam QUANTUM SERVICING CORPORATION, its successors in interest and/or assigns, PLAINTIFF(S) VS KYLE GREEN AKA KYLE A. GREEN and DANICA GREEN AKA DANICA M. GREEN, Husband and wife; Occupants of the Premises; and any persons or parties claiming to have any right, title, estate, lien or interest in the real property described in the complaint DEFENDANT(S) TO: KYLE GREEN AKA KYLE A. GREEN and DANICA GREEN AKA DANICA M. GREEN, Husband and wife; Occupants of the Premises; and any persons or parties claiming to have any right, title, estate, lien or interest in the real property described in the complaint, THE SUPERIOR COURT OF CLALLAM COUNTY HAS DIRECTED THE UNDERSIGNED SHERIFF OF CLALLAM COUNTY TO SELL THE PROPERTY DESCRIBED BELOW TO SATISFY A JUDGMENT IN THE ABOVE ENTITLED ACTION. IF DEVELOPED, THE PROPERTY ADDRESS IS: 525 W 5TH STREET PORT ANGELES, WA 98362 THE SALE OF THE DESCRIBED PROPERTY IS TO TAKE PLACE AT 10:00 A.M. ON FRIDAY, DECEMBER 3, 2010 IN THE MAIN LOBBY OF THE CLALLAM COUNTY COURTHOUSE, ENTRANCE LOCATED AT 223 E. 4th STREET, PORT ANGELES, WASHINGTON. THE JUDGMENT DEBTOR CAN AVOID THE SALE BY PAYING THE JUDGMENT AMOUNT OF $228,698.91 TOGETHER WITH INTEREST, COSTS AND FEES BEFORE THE SALE DATE. FOR THE EXACT AMOUNT, CONTACT THE SHERIFF’S OFFICE AT THE ADDRESS STATED BELOW. DATED October 25, 2010 W.L. Benedict, SHERIFF Clallam County, Washington By Kaylene Zellar, Civil Deputy 223 E. 4th Street, Suite 12, Port Angeles, WA 98362 TEL: 360.417.2266 LEGAL DESCRIPTION: 525 W 5TH STREET PORT ANGELES, WA 98362 Lot 14, Block 84, of the Original Townsite of Port Angeles, according to Plat thereof recorded in Vol. 1 of Plats, Page 27, records of Clallam County Washington. Situate in the County of Clallam, State of Washington. Assessor’s Property Tax Parcel Number: 063000-008465-2007 Pub: Nov. 5, 12, 19, 26, 2010
Falconaires concert | This week’s new movies
Emily Carr’s Victoria
Diane Urbani Paz/Peninsula Spotlight
Above, the newly erected statue of artist Emily Carr. At left from top: Carr’s “Blue Sky,” “Sea and Sky” and “Victoria Inner Harbor.”
Pages 9-11 Peninsula Daily News
The week of November 12-18, 2010
Friday, November 12, 2010
Peninsula Daily News
Harvest of music at Candlelight Concert Church debuts restored Baroque organ at event Peninsula Spotlight
PORT TOWNSEND — A pair of lyric sopranos, accompanied by an 18thcentury Gottfried Silbermann organ, will unfurl a “Musical Harvest” this coming Thursday. It’s November’s Candlelight Concert, when the Trinity United Methodist Church of Port Townsend debuts its restored Baroque organ and singers Linda Bach and Colleen Johnson will perform selections from J.S. Bach, Ludwig Spohr, Sergei Rachmaninoff and French composer Louis Vierne, with organist
Tickets & times
Theresa Bowman as accompanist. The music will start at 7 p.m., and admission for adults is a suggested donation of $5 to benefit Port Townsend charities. Children are admitted free.
Other highlights Among other highlights of the evening are a coloratura aria, “Regnava nel Silenzio,” from Donizetti’s opera “Lucia di Lammermoor,” and the first movement of Brahms’ Second Sonata for Clarinet and Piano with clarinetist Lyl-
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■ What: Candlelight Concert ■ When: Thursday, 7 p.m. ■ Where: Trinity United Methodist Church, 609 Taylor St., Port Townsend ■ Tickets: Suggested donation $5, children admitted free ■ Info: 360-774-1644 burn Layer and pianist Helen Lauritzen. Linda Bach, a lyric soprano who sang with the Portland, Ore., Opera Chorus before moving to Port Townsend, will complete the concert by offering two Rachmaninoff songs: “O Cease Thy Singing, Maiden Fair” and “How Fair This Spot.” She will sing both in Russian. Johnson, also a lyric soprano, is a member of the Port Townsend Community Chorus, the PT Threshold Choir and other local choirs and has sung with Michigan Opera Theater
Clarinetist Lylburn Layer, left, lyric sopranos Colleen Johnson and Linda Bach and pianist Helen Lauritzen will give a candlelight concert of songs by Rachmaninoff and music by J.S. Bach, Brahms and Louis Vierne this Thursday at the Trinity United Methodist Church in Port Townsend. and the Madrigal Club of Detroit. Layer is music director and conductor of the North Cascades Concert Band and is principal clarinetist in the Port Angeles Symphony. Among other
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Peninsula Daily News
Bowman was accepted, at age 10, into the Juilliard Conservatory of Music in New York City. There, she studied piano under composers from Switzerland and Ukraine, and went on to study organ in Philadelphia under world-renowned organist Alma Baecker. Most recently, she spent 25 years at the Nellis Air Force Base in Nevada as a church musician, director and coordinator — and accompanying performers in nearby Las Vegas. Refreshments will be served after Thursday’s concert in the church at 609 Taylor St. in uptown Port Townsend. For more details, phone 360-774-1644.
Peninsula Spotlight, the North Olympic Peninsula’s weekly entertainment and arts magazine, welcomes items about coming events for its news columns and calendars. Sending information is easy: ■ E-mail it to firstname.lastname@example.org in time to arrive 10 days before Friday publication. ■ Fax it to 360-417-3521 no later than 10 days before publication. ■ Mail it to Peninsula Spotlight, P.O. Box 1330, Port Angeles, WA 98362 in time to arrive 10 days before publication. ■ Hand-deliver it to any of our news offices at 305 W. First St., Port Angeles; 1939 E. Sims Way, Port Townsend; or 150 S. Fifth Ave., No. 2, Sequim, by 10 days before publication. Photos are always welcome. If you’re e-mailing a photo, be sure it is at least 150 dots per inch resolution. Questions? Phone Diane Urbani de la Paz, Peninsula Spotlight editor, at 360-417-3550 weekdays.
degrees, he holds a masters of music in conducting from the University of Washington. Lauritzen was the founding director of the 50-voice Seattle Peace Chorus. Since moving to Port Townsend in 2000, she has sung with the RainShadow Chorale and served as accompanist for many local singers and players.
An American combination
Friday, November 12, 2010
Peninsula Daily News
Falconaires to incorporate jazz, patriotism at Monday concert By Diane Urbani
uty city clerk, and the two coordinated the Falconaires’ trip to the North Olympic Peninsula. PORT ANGELES — A free In Port Angeles on Monday, extravaganza of jazz and patrithe Falconaires will also include otic music, courtesy of the Star“Sharing the Freedom,” by Chie dust Big Band and the FalconImaizumi, a Japanese-American aires band from the Air Force composer. Academy in Colorado, is set for “That’s one of our more conthis Monday night at the Port temporary pieces,” said Crowe, Angeles High School Auditorium, and one the band premiered at 304 E. Park Ave. the Monterey Jazz Festival in “We’re going to play all the 2008. classics: ‘Moonlight Serenade,’ ‘St. When asked what the big Louis Blues,’ ‘String of Pearls’ band wants to leave with its and ‘In the Mood’ of course,” audience here, Crowe responded: promised Tech Sgt. Jason Crowe, “First and foremost, people are spokesman and bassist for the going to walk away with a huge Falconaires. sense of patriotism. We also go out and spread message of the Air Force Academy and let people Promoting patriotism know that opportunities exist The 18-piece band, which [there]. I can’t think of a better crisscrosses the country playing place to send your child or grandat jazz festivals, is about promot- child.” ing patriotism and jazz as AmeriThe Falconaires often play in ca’s indigenous art form. Crowe places from which few Air Force got in touch last summer with Academy applications come, Bobbie Usselman, clarinetist Crowe added. So “we encourage with Stardust and Sequim’s dep- people to go through the steps of de la
The Falconaires, an 18-piece band from the Air Force Academy in Colorado, will perform at 6 p.m. Monday at the Port Angeles High School auditorium, 304 E. Park Ave. applying” to the academy in Colorado Springs. As for musical training, the Falconaires will present a jazz clinic at 2:30 p.m. Monday for high school students from across the North Olympic Peninsula. “Students from Forks to Port Townsend have been invited” to the free public program in Port Angeles High’s auditorium, said Usselman.
Concert time comes at 6:30 p.m. Monday, with the 17-piece Stardust band warming up the crowd with a 30-minute set of songs like “Boogie Woogie Bugle Boy” and “Stompin’ at the Savoy.” “We’ll play the standards, the songs people know and love,” said Usselman. “We’re hoping for a full house,” she added. The Falconaires are one of the Air Force’s two pre-
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mier bands, and “this opportunity won’t happen again for a really long time.” Sponsoring the free concert are the Peninsula Daily News, Port Angeles High School and its band boosters club and the Stardust Big Band, which is donating its performance, Usselman said. PDN editor and publisher John Brewer will serve as master of ceremonies.
Friday, November 12, 2010
Peninsula Daily News
Author Meade to speak at PT fellowship tonight Workshop to follow on Saturday Peninsula Spotlight
PORT TOWNSEND — Writer and mythologist Michael Meade brings his concoction of storytelling, poetry and discussion to Quimper Unitarian Universalist Fellowship, 2333 San Juan Ave., tonight. Admission is $12 for Meade’s 7 p.m. presentation titled “Facing Fate, Finding a Destiny.”
New book out His trip to Port Townsend coincides with the release of Fate and Destiny: The Two Agreements of the Soul, his new book that draws on folk-
Jack Kornfield, who calls the book “a lifeline to the soul” filled with tales and myths from many “wild blessings.” cultures and spiritual ideas from the East and the Daylong seminar West. A New York native, Meade will also lead Meade has worked for a daylong intensive decades mentoring youths, workshop titled “The visiting prisons, assisting Initiated Soul, the war veterans and fostering Awakened Self” this dialogues between people Saturday. Themes of differing backgrounds, include “The First from gangs in Chicago and Agreement of the Soul,” Los Angeles to Sudanese “Unfinished Initiations,” refugees to Native Ameri“A Self in Training” and cans living on reservations. “Eros and the Soul.” The In Fate and Destiny, cost of the workshop, to Meade laces psychology run from 9:30 a.m. to with cultural analysis and 5:30 p.m., is $85. mixes autobiography with To order tickets for myth and story. He’s enjoy- tonight’s presentation or ing praise from writers to register for the Satursuch as Alice Walker and day workshop, visit www.mosaicvoices.org or phone 206-935-3665. For more details about the Quimper Unitarian Universalists, phone the fellowship hall at 360-379-0609.
Misha Casella-Blackburn, 14, left, Solomon Dusseljee, 14, Jae Dvorak, 16 and Katherine Atkins appear in “Intermission” at the Chameleon Theater tonight.
You say it, they act it Chairs Improv Group in PT tonight By Diane Urbani de la Paz Peninsula Spotlight
PORT TOWNSEND — Anything is possible, Joey Pipia promises, when The
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evening, after an intermission, will be given over to one long-form improvisation. Chairs Improv Troupe “You will be amazed as seizes both stage and audi- a complete story unfolds, ence at the Chameleon full of intrigue, relationTheater tonight. ships, and even death . . . Pipia is director of The And yes, the improv is Chairs’ new show, “Interbased completely on audimission: An Evening of ence suggestions,” said Outrageously Fun Improv,” Pipia. to converge at 7 p.m. for a The director added that one-time-only performance. while these shows look free“Come for the Intermis- wheeling, they demand skill, sion, stay for the show,” he technique and dedication. urges. “We’re shooting for the Then he describes how truth. The truth, however, things will progress. The is more often than not, first half is full of shortquite funny,” Pipia said. form improvisations, which The Chairs are comwill sprout out of audience posed of Jae Dvorak, Isaac suggestions. Urner, Misha CassellaPast pieces have had the Blackburn, Solomon troupe doing sketches Dusseljee and Katherine about a teacher grilling a Atkins. Pipia works with student who’s late because them on acting and improher dog ate her hand, and a visation techniques from talk show host interviewing what he describes as “the a newly elected president best of several masters.” who doesn’t speak English. Admission is whatever “The improv forms are you can afford to pay, he the same, but the audience said. suggestions on the night of The Chameleon Theater the show give it a unique is at 800 Park Ave. W., in spark,” Pipia said. “You the Port Townsend Businever know what to expect ness Park on Castle Hill, from The Chairs Improv and more details await at Troupe.” the box office at 360-3791068.
‘M*A*S*H*’ sets up triage of humor Sequim High presents play based on TV series By Diane Urbani de la Paz
also two of the best chest surgeons in South Korea. They decide to wage a Peninsula Spotlight campaign to get a “by the SEQUIM — A mobile book” doctor, Capt. Frank army surgical hospital — Burns (freshman Alex Holbetter-known as a MASH loway), out of their way — sets up inside the while also trying to get a Sequim High School Peryoung Korean to the forming Arts Center United States and into tonight. medical school. Ho Jon, the It’s the annual all-school Korean boy, is played by play directed by Christy Sequim High School Rutherford, who chose a exchange student Natasha production based on the Matviychuk. “M*A*S*H*” television series about doctors, nurses Other highlights and their often comedic struggle to make it through The play also features the Korean War. an encounter with the Bon“It’s a challenge coming wit sisters, the worst tapup with something that dancing act the USO ever will pique the interest of sent overseas, a sergeant the kids and the potential selling clueless GIs fishing audiences,” Rutherford rights in the Bay of Phum, said. “I strive to keep the and Radar O’Reilly (junior shows family-friendly, and Patrick McCready), anticiread many scripts each pating things before they year . . . This show, based happen. Capt. Walt Walon the TV series pilot, fit dowski (freshman Tony the bill.” Najera) runs a dental clinic
In a nutshell In this episode, we have our two unorthodox doctors, Hawkeye Pierce (played by Sequim High senior James Willis) and Duke Forrest (senior Harrison Mitchell). They’re irreverent as can be, and they’re
St. Matthew Lutheran Church LCMS
let for the students who wish to act,” she said. “One of the greatest rewards I have received over the years is seeing kids I have worked with come back for more, all through their high school years — and even after graduation com-
ing back to see the shows, sometimes with their kids.” Curtain time for “M*A*S*H*” in the Sequim High auditorium at 601 N. Sequim Ave. is at 7 tonight and Saturday; three more shows are set for 4 p.m. this Thursday and 7 p.m.
next Friday and Saturday, Nov. 19 and 20. Tickets will be available at the door one hour before show time for $7, or $5 for seniors, children and students with Associated Student Body cards. For information, phone the Sequim High School office at 360-582-3600.
November is for
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“I hoped to attract new thespians, especially boys, and this one certainly did that. Our cast is more than half freshmen. I am thrilled with the new talent that shows up each year,” added Rutherford, who has directed more than 60 productions in Sequim since 1993. “As there is no longer a drama class in the high school, this is the only out-
Call 360-452-4507 or 800-826-7714 www.peninsuladailynews.com
Sophomore Emily Carel plays Margaret “Hot Lips” Houlihan, freshman Alex Holloway is Capt. Frank Burns and senior Patrick Carpenter portrays Col. Blake in Sequim High School’s production of “M*A*S*H*” opening tonight.
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where the re-creation of an old monster movie dispels dark moods. And there is of course Margaret “Hot Lips” Houlihan (sophomore Emily Carel), Col. Blake (junior Patrick Carpenter) and a bevy of nurses, doctors and enlisted men, engaging in much madcap behavior and a little romance. “The story was, for the most part, familiar to the students,” Rutherford said. “M*A*S*H*” reruns are still all over cable TV, even if the series ended production in 1982.
Friday, November 12, 2010
Peninsula Daily News
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Friday, November 12, 2010
Peninsula Daily News
Chef cooks up tasty recipes for PT library Dessert sale, auction sweeten up fundraiser By Diane Urbani de la Paz Peninsula Spotlight
PORT TOWNSEND —
The new Northwest Vegetarian Cookbook It should be a tart and features local carrot hummus and apple cobbler. juicy night this coming
Wednesday as chef Debra Daniels-Zeller gives a free cooking demonstration with Northwest cranberries and raspberries — in the midst of a dessert auction and sale at the Port Townsend Library, 1220 Lawrence St. Daniels-Zeller, author of The Northwest Vegetarian Cookbook: 200 recipes that Celebrate the Flavors of Oregon and Washington, has also promised to talk about how local farms inspired her new recipes. Her presentation will get under way at 7 p.m.
Dessert auction And at 6:30 p.m., library supporters are invited to come in and bid on pies, cheesecakes and other cakes —some homemade, some donated by local bakeries — in the fourth annual silent auction to benefit the Port Townsend Library Foundation. Bidding will continue until about 7:45 p.m., librarian Cris Wilson said. “It’s a really festive
Annual drawing Wednesday is also the night when the winner of the library’s annual $1,000 prize drawing will be announced. Only a few of the $10 tickets are left, Wilson said earlier this week. The winning ticket holder need not be present to receive the prize money. Wilson is delighted, too, about Daniels-Zeller’s talk and demo. “She’s visited the farms around here and constructed all the recipes from local produce,” she said. Daniels-Zeller also traveled from northern Wash-
ington down to Ashland, Ore., visiting farmers markets and food co-ops and gathering stories. After dining with farm workers at Nash’s Organic Produce farm in Dungeness, she created a recipe for carrot hummus; at Dennison Farms in Corvallis, Ore., farmer Elizabeth Kerle donated her favorite fava bean sauté recipe, and at BelleWood Acres in Lynden, Daniels-Zeller found inspiration for her stuffed baked apples and apple cobbler. She added to her cookbook tips about buying and storing seasonal produce from farmers’ markets, and to top things off, included a dozen profiles about the Northwest farmers and beekeepers she met. Daniels-Zeller will bring copies of her cookbook for signing and selling Wednesday night. There’s also one available for checkout at the library, Wilson said, and if patrons put in a lot of requests for it, she’s likely to order another. For more information about other Port Townsend Library events and services, phone 360-379-4441. To read Daniels-Zeller’s blog, visit http://food connections.blogspot.com.
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event. We get a lot of people every year” buying baked goods to take home for the weekend or Danielsto freeze for Zeller Thanksgiving. At the same time, visitors who would like just a taste of dessert may also buy a fancy piece of cake or pie for $5 from the table laden with single-serving plates.
Please drop by and participate in our festive food drive at: 112 Kala Square Place, Suite 1, Port Townsend, WA 98368 Donations of turkeys, canned goods and everything else will be gratefully accepted during the holiday season for the Jefferson County Food Bank. Please help others during these tough times. WA520-CL-48866
112 Kala Square Place, Suite 1, Port Townsend, WA 98368 • 360-379-6425
Friday, November 12, 2010
Peninsula Daily News
A limited time
‘Rocky Horror Show’ wraps run at college’s Little Theater By Diane Urbani Paz
floor show,” one of the cavalcade of musical numbers that made “Rocky Horror” Peninsula Spotlight a cult classic. PORT ANGELES — The The original stage prostops have been pulled way duction opened in 1973; out, the blazing costumes that was followed by “The thrown on and the time Rocky Horror Picture wildly warped: “The Rocky Show” in 1976. Audiences Horror Show” is now on have been throwing toast stage at Peninsula College. and doing “The Time Warp” But not for long. This dance ever since. production, a collaboration of the college and the Port 2010 makeover Angeles Light Opera, opened Thursday night and In 2010, however, has just three more perfor“Rocky’s” retinue has mances: at 7:30 tonight, 2 received a makeover at the p.m. Saturday and finally at hands of costumer Richard 11 p.m. Saturday in the Lit- Stephens — make that “the tle Theater on the campus fabulous Richard,” as at 1502 E. Lauridsen Blvd. McCabe calls him. The getIt would be hard to over- ups boast a Lady Gaga state the excitement of the look, McCabe said, with “Horror” cast and crew. “big heels and sparkly outTake Blake McCabe, the fits and outrageous wigs 18-year-old from Port Ange- done by [wigmaster] James les who portrays Rocky, the Rose,” plus LED lights creature Dr. Frank N. strategically applied by Furter brings to life. special-effects man Richard “The highlights of the May. show for me,” said McCabe, “Rocky Horror” is for “are when I am born, and mature audiences, the prowhen I sing my solo in the ducers caution. It’s the de la
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Among the dancing phantoms in “The Rocky Horror Show” are Lisa Welch of Port Angeles, Stephanie Gooch of Sequim and Tia Stephens of Port Angeles. support and enthusiasm coming from so many directions:―cast, crew, the campus, the community. It’s been unreal,” said Lara Starcevich, the Peninsula College drama professor codirecting “Rocky Horror.” She added that the production is “fabulous . . . for so many reasons:―the theat-
ricality of the spectacle; the gender-bending transgressive-transformational potential of the subject matter, as well as the physical-vocal-psychological challenges for the actors.” This thing stretches everybody, Starcevich said: the people on- and backstage and the ones in the
seats. The show “is truly a genre of its own.” “Rocky Horror” tickets are $15 at the Bookaneer bookstore at Peninsula College, at www.paloa.org, at Sequim Gym, 145 E. Washington St. in Sequim and at Northwest Fudge and Confections, 108 W. First St. in Port Angeles.
November 20 at 7:30 & November 21 at 2:00 Trinity United Methodist Church, Sequim
no substitutions, dine-in only, not valid with other coupons or discounts
Tickets can be purchased at The Buzz, Sequim; Itty Bitty Buzz, Port Angeles. Also Available from Peninsula Singers members and at the door.
141 Hudson St. Port Townsend Ts-restaurant.com
Tickets: Adults $15.00 Seniors & Students $12.00 Children 12 and under FREE
story of a voracious bisexual, Frank N. Furter, and the beautiful, muscular, blond creature he brings into the world. McCabe said his friend Nikki Adams, who plays “Rocky” heroine Janet Weiss, encouraged him to try out for the title role. “So I went on a diet and worked out . . . and when auditions hit, I put on my tank top to show off my muscles and wore high heels and sang my lungs out.” The creature and company dance and sing along with a band formed for the show: Scott Bradley, Jacob Werrion, Brenna Moore and keyboardist and conductor Kristin Quigley Brye. “I don’t think I’ve ever been involved with a show that has had this much
Friday, November 12, 2010
Peninsula Daily News
Painting meets dance at Art Rock event benefit the tuition fund for disabled campers, from 6 p.m. to 9 p.m. today, 11 a.m. By Diane Urbani said. “Our painting is much to 5 p.m. Saturday and 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. on Sunday. de la Paz the same — playing off Peninsula Spotlight each other, anticipating the In addition, a live auction of gifts and fine art will next move, and following PORT ANGELES — start at 7 tonight, with each other’s lead back and Visual art and dance are auctioneers Betsy Schultz forth. The Art Rock paintpoised to meld tonight — ing will be created in much and Charlie Ferris. not metaphorically, but lit- the same way, like a dance. ■ “Free Edge Furniture” erally, in the monthly Art One of us will lay on a cer- by David Morse is on disRock evening at Bar N9ne, tain hue, and the other will play at The Art Front, 118 229 W. First St. downtown. follow with another. The E. Front St., and a recepIn just one of Port Ange- colors mix, and we are sent tion with the artist runs les’ many Second Weekend off in new directions that from 6 p.m. to 9 p.m. today. Art events, painters ■ Fine art photography are impossible to anticiJohnny Rickenbacher and by Pam Russell of Port pate. Talk about fun!” Crickett Heaslett are bent Come prepared to dance, Angeles graces The Long on creating a new canvas Gallery, upstairs in The he said, and “with total titled “The Dance,” in a live openness to the feel of the Landing mall on the waterperformance between 8:30 environment.” It’s also good front at 115 E. Railroad Ave. p.m. and 10:30 p.m. And at to come with $3 for the ■ More fine art photo9 p.m., after they’ve gotten cover charge. graphs by Harry von Stark going, the band Rate Limitof Quilcene line The Landing Step will play rock ’n’ ings Art Gallery, in Suite Other venues roll to fill the dance floor. 105 of The Landing mall; a When asked how he’ll Elsewhere downtown, reception with the artist is approach the project, Rick- Second Weekend Art parset for 5 p.m. to 8 p.m. today. enbacher likened it to, well, ties — all free to the public ■ Also at The Landing a dance. — include: mall, city Waterfront & “Crickett and I have a ■ The annual Kiwanis Transportation Improveunique chemistry when we Campers Art Show at Stu- ment Plan designs will be dance together that I can dio Bob, 1181⁄2 E. Front St., on view and refreshments only describe as play,” he features a silent auction to laid out at the Center for
2nd Weekend Gallery Walk set
Painter Johnny Rickenbacher joins fellow artist Crickett Heaslett tonight for Art Rock at Bar N9ne.
Community Design, suite 213 in the mall. ■ Glass artist Paul LaBrie will give a demonstration at Blow Hard Glass-RBS Sculpture Studios, 110 E. Railroad Ave., today from 5 p.m. to 7 p.m. ■ A monthlong showcase of local art, from stained glass to watercolors and prints, cards and jewelry, fills the Waterfront Art Gallery, 120 W. First St. A reception is set for today from 5 p.m. to 8 p.m. ■ The dedication of “Olympic Visions,” the newly repainted mural at the Conrad Dyar Memorial Fountain at First and Laurel streets, is slated for 2 p.m. Saturday. Artists Jackson Smart and Dani LaBlond will speak on how they rejuvenated the mural, originally painted by the late Tim Quinn of Sequim. Also, Marine Corps veterans will raise a new flag, Port Angeles’ Teresa Pierce will sing “The Star-Spangled Banner,” Mayor Dan DiGuilio will add a last stroke of paint to the mural, and special appearances by “presidents” Teddy and Franklin Delano Roosevelt are expected. ■ Mural-gazers are invited to partake in the Count the Critter Contest sponsored by the Port Angeles Downtown Association, by looking high and low for the many animals in “Olympic Visions.” First prize is 50 Downtown Dollars, good at dozens of shops and restaurants. Contest entry forms may be picked up any time — and turned in by 2 p.m. Saturday — at Northwest Fudge & Confections, the Family Shoe Store, The Toggery, Port Book and News or Necessities & Temptations, all downtown. The winner must be present to collect his or her prize. For more details, phone the downtown association at 360-457-9614.
Friday, November 12, 2010
Peninsula Daily News
Art Gallery of
Above, Emily Carr grew up in Victoria during the early 20th century.
At left, the newly erected statue of artist Emily Carr stands at Government and Belleville streets in Victoria.
From the edge of
nowhere Carr’s art transports viewer beyond gallery
By Diane Urbani
VICTORIA — Emily Carr sweeps you off your feet, then sets you down in another world. It’s a fantastical scene: vibrating water below, infinite sky overhead and trees, rising like supernatural sculptures, all around. Most of Carr’s paintings are about 100 years old now, but they still pack a wallop. And today, 65 years after her death, they inspire reverence in art lovers around the globe — but most of all here in Victoria, her home town.
Expanding Carr’s presence Yet until recently, Carr, a writer as well as an artist, wasn’t all that well-represented in this provincial capital. Mary Jo Hughes, chief curator at the Art Gallery of Greater Victoria, noticed this when she arrived here three years ago. “OK, so where do we have Emily Carr?” she remembers wondering as she toured the gallery. The space where her paintings were displayed, Hughes added, was “practically a broom closet.” Turn
Friday, November 12, 2010
Peninsula Daily News
Carr: Larger-than-life statue of artist unveiled Continued from 9 — is Hughes’ major expansion of that small space. “Emily Carr: On the The exhibition of some 65 Edge of Nowhere” — a ref- Carr paintings is on view erence to Carr’s description at the Art Gallery of of the Canadian wilderness Greater Victoria through
June 2013, with the next drop-in guided tour set for 2 p.m. Saturday, Nov. 20. And while the gallery is on Moss Street, off the tourist track about a mile
and a quarter from the Coho ferry dock, another tribute practically greets the disembarking passengers: at the corner of Belleville and Government
Friday, Dec. 17th – 7:30pm Saturday, Dec. 18th – 3:00 & 7:30pm Sunday, Dec. 19th – 3:00pm
streets, beneath the Fairmont Empress Hotel is a larger-than-life statue of Carr, unveiled last month. She’s here in bronze, with her dog, Billie, beside her and her pet monkey, Woo, perched on her shoulder. Passers-by may see her as a bit of an eccentric — as she was viewed by some of her contemporaries. Carr wasn’t showered with praise for her art until later in her life and suffered through times of intense self-doubt.
Encouragement During one of those crises, her fellow artist Lawren Harris, a member of Canada’s Group of Seven, sent her a letter. “Despair is part of every creative individual,” he wrote. Yet “one rises out of it,” by lifting the mind and heart up and away from the workaday world. “I hope all your sails are up and full of the winds of heaven,” Harris told his friend. “There is only one way: Keep on.” Carr did — and she found her true north in Canada’s forest cathedrals. In her day, though, polite society considered
Adult $20 – Senior/Child $16
Adult $16 – Senior/Child $12
Performances at Port Angeles High School Auditorium Park & Peabody, Port Angeles
the wilderness a perilous, even savage place no nice lady would spend time in. Carr didn’t let such narrow-mindedness bind her feet. She left her house in Victoria to explore the isolated rain forests of British Columbia and beyond, and to learn about First Nations cultures. “This is exactly where I want to be . . . what I want to express is here and I love it. Amen!” Carr wrote. “Go out there,” she urged her viewers, “into the glory of the woods. See God in every particle of them, expressing glory and strength and power, tenderness and protection.”
Documentary film The artist’s life, and Harris’ letter, also inspired a documentary film, “Winds of Heaven: Emily Carr, Carvers and the Spirits of the Forest,” to screen at the University of Victoria’s Cinecenta theater Nov. 24 through 27. For details, see www.Cinecenta.com. The movie, said Hughes, is a vivid, expansive picture of both Carr’s art and the wild places she loved. Turn
Ballet Workshop Productions P.O. Box 1903 Port Angeles, WA 98362
Artistic Director Sylvia Wanner For More Information:
Friday, November 12, 2010
Peninsula Daily News
Carr: Visited Paris,
came home to grow Continued from 10 “We know from [Carr’s] journals that she really toiled,” over her art, “but when she was successful, it has that effortlessness,” Hughes added. The curator believes Carr’s most thrilling work comes from when the artist was in her 50s and 60s. “To me, that’s exciting: If we have a passion and we follow it, it doesn’t matter if we do it later in life . . . She found her real fulfillment in her art,” by continuing to expand her boundaries both artistic and geographic.
Trip to Paris In 1910, at age 39, Carr had gone to Paris to explore the realm of European style, Hughes noted. She enjoyed some success there but wanted to develop herself as a painter and make a new kind of art, glorifying the far edge of the North American continent. Many of the other female artists of the era never changed their style, Hughes said, or they got
Emily Carr sites in Victoria THE ART GALLERY of Greater Victoria, 1040 Moss St., is open from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Saturdays and Monday through Wednesday; from 10 a.m. to 9 p.m. Thursdays and from noon to 5 p.m. Sundays. Admission is $13 for adults, $11 for seniors and students with identification, $2.50 for children ages 6 to 17, free for children 5 and younger and $28 for families of two adults with children. For information, phone 250-384-4101 or visit www.AGGV. ca. The Emily Carr House at 207 Government St., Victoria, where the artist grew up, is open to the public from May through September. Peninsula Spotlight
married and stopped painting or sculpting altogether. Carr, immersed in her beloved woods, kept working. “I don’t want to trickle out,” she wrote. “I want to pour till the pail is empty, the last bit going out
Emily Carr’s 1910 painting shows the Inner Harbour as it was during her childhood in Victoria.
in a gush.” That gush fills the Art Gallery of Greater Victoria — and it still enchants people, said Hughes. “She never got complacent,” she added. “That’s why she stands up as such a strong artist today.”
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New and sophisticated jazz, classic big band sound of the Glen Miller era and patriotic salutes to veterans and America. 0A5101679
The local Stardust Big Band will warm up the audience before the Falconaires. Port Angeles High School Auditorium Monday, November 15 at 6:30 p.m. Sponsored by Peninsula Daily News and Port Angeles High School
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PRemier Jazz Band of the U.S. Air FORCE
Keep up with the sights and sounds on the North Olympic Peninsula.
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Friday, November 12, 2010
Peninsula Daily News
Peninsula Daily News and Peninsula College
All residents of Clallam and Jefferson Counties are eligible. Categories are Poetry, Prose, Photography, Digital Art, Fine Art and Music.
Contest and Non-Contest Rules: All entries must be titled on each page. Prose must be typed, double-spaced, and restricted to 3,000 words. Art and photographs must be unframed and of display quality. Digital photography must be on CD and have a resolution of at least 300 dpi. Files must be in *.jpg format. Fine artists must submit a photograph of their work (s) on CD and bring g original to judging. We will notify you of the time and place. or All writing must be submitted on white 8.5â€?x11â€? paper. Those who want their work returned must include a stamped, self-addressed envelope or pick it up in person. Attach a biography of 50 words or less. Non-contest submissions will not be considered for cash prizes. Contestants are eligible for one cash prize (prize winners are automatically published) with a limit of two publications. p Music must be original (NO COVERS), any style, any genre, CD only, maximum 2 tracks. Attach this form to your submission (s) Name: ____________________________________________ Address: __________________________________________ __________________________________________________
Submissions are judged blind. YOUR NAME MUST NOT APPEAR ON THE WORK. Write all personal information on this form ONLY. Copyright reverts to artist/author upon publication.
Entries must be submitted by Tuesday, January 11, 2011. Winners will be announced by Tuesday, March 1, 2011. Prizes are as follows: Music, Adult & PC student writing/art/photography: 1st ($100); 2nd ($50); 3rd ($25) Youth writing/art/photography: ages 6-9 ($25); ages 10-13 ($25); ages 14-17 ($25)
Mail or Hand-Deliver Submissions To: Tidepools 2011, c/o Peninsula College, 1502 E. Lauridsen Blvd., Port Angeles, WA 98362. All entries must be postmarked by January 11, 2011. (NO EXTENTIONS, NO EXCEPTIONS) Peninsula College is not responsible for lost or damaged works.
Title of Entries: 1.) _______________________________________ 2.)________________________________________ 3.) _______________________________________ 4.) _______________________________________ I certify that the material I have submitted is the original and unpublished work of myself or my child (if he/she is under 18). Signed: ___________________________________
Please Indicate Category (s) [ ] Non-contest Entry [ ] Music Adult Contests [ ] Poetry [ ] Prose [ ] Photography [ ] Digital Art [ ] Fine Art PC Student Contests [ ] Writing [ ] Photography [ ] Fine Art Youth Contests [ ] Ages 6-9 [ ] Ages 10-13 [ ] Ages 14-17 [ ] Writing [ ] Art/Photography/Digital Art
Adult and PC student entry fee is $5.00 per poem, prose piece, photo, song, or artwork. Youth entry fee is $2.50 per poem, prose piece, photo, or artwork. There is no entry fee for the non-contest section. (Make checks or money orders payable to Peninsula College. DO NOT SEND CASH.)
Friday, November 12, 2010
Peninsula Daily News
PS Calendar: Sequim Friday Sequim Museum & Arts Center — “Autumn on the Olympic Peninsula,” 175 W. Cedar St., 10 a.m. to 4 p.m., Tuesday through Saturday. Free. Phone 360-683-8110. Sequim High School presents “M*A*S*H” — Sequim High School, 601 N. Sequim Ave.. 7 p.m. today, Saturday, Nov. 19-20 and 4 p.m. Thurs-
day. Tickets at the door one hour before show, $7 general, $5 for seniors, children and students with ASB cards. Readers Theater Plus Volunteer Hospice Benefit — Jan Karon’s “Welcome to Mitford.” Old Dungeness Schoolhouse, 2781 Towne Road. 7:30 p.m. Friday and Saturday and 2 p.m. Sunday. Tickets $12 each, or two for $20 at Pacific Mist Books, 121 W.
Washington St., Sequim; Odyssey Bookshop, 114 W. Front St., Port Angeles; Volunteer Hospice office, 540 E. Eighth St., Port Angeles; and at the door.
Saturday Book sale — Friends of Sequim Library, Sequim Library 630 N. Sequim Ave., 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Proceeds for special needs of library.
Glass art studio tour — Work of 10 artists featured. 720 Rhododendron Drive, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Saturday and Sunday. Book discussion — The Great Gatsby by F. Scott Fitzgerald. Sequim Library, 630 N. Sequim Ave., 3 p.m. Free. Registration not required. Phone 360-683-1161 or visit www.nols.org.
PS Calendar: Port Angeles Friday
Shakespeare performances — Oregon Shakespeare Festival actors Christine Albright and David Salsa. Little Theater, Peninsula College, 1502 E. Lauridsen Blvd. “The Thrill of the Fight” at 9:10 a.m. and “Julius Caesar” at 12:35 p.m. Free.
Pies on the Run — Nancy Fitch, left, and Claudia Neva from Port Townsend — come to the Oasis Bar and Grill, 301 E. Washington St. in Sequim, to play western swing, bluegrass and cowgirl songs, complete with yodeling and a rope trick or two, from 5 to 7 tonight.
PS PT Friday Port Townsend High School fall play — “The Foreigner,” PTHS auditorium, 1500 Van Ness St., 7 p.m. today and Saturday and Nov. 19-20. Admission $10 for adults, $5 for seniors and students without an ASB card and $3 for children under 12 and students with an ASB. Available at door only. Phone 360-379-4520.
The Cracked Bean
25% off* Any Drink
*excluding 8 oz. drink HONORED AT BOTH LOCATIONS
(Old Starbucks location, next to Anytime Fitness)
Second Saturday Sculpture Walk — The Landing mall, 115 E. Railroad Ave., 11 a.m. Free guided tour of downtown sculptures and art galleries.
Monday Monday Musicale — Chamber concert, Queen of
Sweets & Gifts
Homemade Chili & Cornbread Sandwiches • Soup • Baked Goods
Tues. - Thurs. 11am - 7pm Fri. & Sat. 11am - 9pm
Studium Generale —Rosa Nguyen and her father share experiences from their sixweek trip to Thailand, Vietnam and their native Laos. Peninsula College Little Theater, 1502 E. Lauridsen Blvd., 12:35 to 1:25 p.m. Free.
Full Wine Bar & Bistro
143 W. Washington St. Sequim, WA. 98382 Next to the Sunshine Cafe 360-683-7697
P.A. Pickup Location Available www.sequimvalleyproducts.com
Damiana’s Best Cellars
is catering lunch at Christmas Cottage at Vern Burton Fri., Sat. & Sun., Nov. 12, 13, & 14
Order Holiday Pies Now 681-8014
Angels Church, 109 W. 11th St., noon. 360-457-4585.
starting @ �� am Tues � Sat
� pm � � pm Tues � Fri.
First Fri., First Wed., Second Tues.
Serving fresh roasted “Rainshadow Roasters” Coffee!
Coffee Concerts at Turtle Bluff III — Pianists Gwendolyn Moore and Barbara Hinchcliff. 523 Blue Ridge Road, 10 a.m., today and Tuesday. Phone 360-385-3626.
Open at 4:30 am M-F
All Ages Welcome
108 Del Guzzi
“The Rocky Horror Show” — Peninsula College Little Theater, 1502 E. Lauridsen Blvd., 7:30 tonight and 2 p.m. and 11 p.m. Saturday. Tickets $15 at The Bookaneer at college; www.paloa.org ($2 credit card fee); Northwest Fudge and Confections, 108 W. First St., Port Angeles; and Sequim Gym, 145 E. Washington St., Sequim;
Thursdays Open Mic
Salsa Night — The Upstage, 923 Washington St. Bachata lesson, 5:30 p.m., beginning salsa lesson, 6:15 p.m., dancing, 7 p.m. to 9 p.m., $5 cover. All ages welcome.
Port Angeles Fine Arts Center — “Elwha Power.” 1203 E. Lauridsen Blvd., 10 a.m. to 4 p.m., Wednesday
through Sunday. Free. Phone 360-457-3532.
Friday, November 12, 2010
PS Nightlife Clallam County Port Angeles and Joyce
— Acoustic jam hosted by Victor Reventlow, Tuesday, 6 p.m. to 9 p.m.
Bar N9NE (229 W. First St.) — Rate Limiting Step (rock’ n’ roll, R&B, funk, originals), tonight, 9 p.m., $3; Deadwood Revival Saturday, 9 p.m.; open mic Thursday, 9 p.m.
The Junction Roadhouse (US Highway 101 and state Highway 112, junction) — Soul Shakers tonight, 9 p.m. to 1 a.m., $3; jam session hosted by Barry Burnett Sunday, 7 p.m. to 11 p.m.; multi-instrumentalist Jason Mogi Wednesday, 6:30 p.m. to 11 p.m.
Castaways Night Club (1213 Marine Drive) — Cody Rentas Band, tonight and Saturday, 9 p.m., $3; Sundowners, Thursday, 5 p.m. to 8 p.m.
Kokopelli (203 E. Front St.) — Howly Slim (vocals and guitar), Thursday, 6 p.m.; Howly Slim with George Radebaugh on accordion, Sunday, 5 p.m.
Cracked Bean (108 Del Guzzi Dr.) — Open mic with hosts Larry and Rene Bauer, Thursday, 6 p.m. to 9 p.m.
Port Angeles Senior Center (Seventh and Peabody streets) — Wally and the Boys (ballroom dance favorites), Tuesday 7:30 p.m. to 9:30 p.m., $5, first timers free.
Dupuis Restaurant (256861 Highway 101) — Bob and Dave (blues), Wednesday, 6 p.m. to 8 p.m. Fairmount Restaurant (1127 W. U.S. Highway 101)
Salt Creek Inn (state Route 112 and Camp Hayden Road, Joyce) — Dirty Joe hosts open mic Thursday, 9 p.m. Smuggler’s Landing Res-
Peninsula Daily News
taurant and Lounge (115 Railroad Ave.) — Dave and Rosalie Secord’s Luck of the Draw Band Wednesday, 6 p.m. to 8 p.m. The Veela Cafe (133 E. First St.) — Jim Lind (rock and country), tonight, 7:30 p.m. Wine on the Waterfront (115 E. Railroad Ave.) — Linda Dowdell (solo jazz piano), Saturday, 8 p.m.
Sequim and Blyn Alder Wood Bistro (139 W. Alder St.) — Howly Slim (vocals and guitar), Tuesday, 5 p.m. The Buzz (128 N. Sequim Ave. ) — Open mic hosted by Kelly Thomas and Victor Reventlow, Wednesday, 6:30 p.m. to 9:30 p.m. The Cedars at Dungeness (1965 Woodcock Road) — BRT (Barry Burnett, Rachael and Tessa Jorgenson perform
Wreath Making Contest
Oasis Sports Bar and Grill (301 E. Washington St.) — Pies on the Run (fiddler and guitarist play mix of western swing, bluegrass, country and cowgirl songs) tonight, 5 p.m. to 7 p.m.; Robot Pi, Saturday, 9 p.m., $2; Blue Hole Quintet, Monday, 5:30 p.m. to 8:15 p.m.; Irish Session, Tuesday, 6 p.m. to 8 p.m.; Jubilee Wednesday, 5:30 p.m. to 8:30 p.m.; Chantilly Lace (open mic jam) Thursday, 7 p.m. to 11 p.m. 7 Cedars Casino (270756 U.S. Highway 101) — Groove Edition (R&B, rock, old school music) tonight, 9 p.m.; DJ Bizzle Saturday, 9 p.m. to 1 a.m.; Haywire (country) Sunday, 5:30 p.m. to 9 p.m.; comedy night with Ryan Wingfield and Brett J., Wednesday, 8:30 p.m. to 10 p.m.
Port Hadlock Ajax Cafe (271 Water St.) — Peter Evasick and George Radebaugh (fiddle and accordion) tonight, 6 p.m.; Jack Reid (Americana folk, blues, cowboy music and blue-billy swing) Saturday, 6 p.m.; Jim Nyby (piano harmonica and
Rick Estrin brings his blues band, the Nightcats, to Port Townsend tonight for a show at The Upstage, 923 Washington St. The music starts at 8 p.m. and tickets are $25. vocals with blues, ballads, jazz and soul) Sunday, 5:30 p.m.; Buzz Rogowski (jazz and originals on the piano) Thursday, 6 p.m. Hadlock House (141 Chimacum Road) — Mastermind Productions karaoke with DJ B-Man tonight and Saturday, 9 p.m. to 1:30 a.m. Inn at Port Hadlock (310 Hadlock Bay Road) — Open mic hosted by Dave Sheehan, Thursday, 7 p.m.
Port Townsend Banana Leaf (609 Washington St.) — Howly Slim (vocal and guitar) tonight, 5 p.m.
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Castle Key Restaurant and Lounge (Seventh and Sheridan streets) — Buzz Rogowski and the Electric Blue Sun (jazz) Saturday, 7:30 p.m. to 10:30 p.m., $10. Sirens (823 Water St.) — Kites and Crows (indie folk trio) tonight, 9 p.m., $5; Uncle Doo Dad (an original rock trio) Saturday, 9 p.m., $5; open mic, Wednesday, 9 p.m.; karaoke Thursday, 9 p.m. Undertown (211 Taylor St.) — Combo Choro Orchestra (Brazilian choro music) tonight, 7:30 p.m.; Solvents (acoustic) Saturday, 7:30 p.m. The Upstage (923 Washington St.) — Rick Estrin and the Nightcats (dance band, rock/blues) tonight, 8 p.m., $25; The Stacy Jones Band (blues band) Saturday, 8 p.m., $8; salsa dance lessons Sunday, bachata at 5:30 p.m., beginning salsa at 6:15 p.m., dancing 7 p.m. to 9 p.m., $5; open mic Monday, 5:30 p.m.; Stars of Tomorrow and a student concert Wednesday, 6 p.m. to 7:30 p.m, followed by the Sylvia Heins Trio with Ted Enderle and Tim Sheffel; Bertram Levy and Claudio Mendez Tango concert (bandoneon and piano) Thursday, 8 p.m., $12. Uptown Pub (1016 Lawrence St.) — Open mic hosted by Greg Vinson Tuesday, 8 p.m. This listing, which runs every Friday, is to announce live entertainment at Clallam and Jefferson county night spots. Call in your information by Tuesday to 360417-3527, fax it to 360-417-3521, or e-mail news@peninsuladaily news.com.
Now accommodating large groups and parties with our
Here’s your chance to create an imaginative wreath and compete for prizes! All Wreaths will be on display to the public at Life Care Center of Port Townsend’s 8th Annual Christmas Dickens Faire. Grand Prize is one free night’s stay and breakfast for two at the Inn at Port Ludlow plus $100 cash! Prize categories are – Grand Prize Winner, Best by Child Age 8 and Under, Best by Person Ages 9-16, Most Environmentally Friendly, and Most Unique! Submit your entry form to Sandi Bird at Life Care Center of PT, 751 Kearney St., Port Townsend no later than November 26th, 2010. Phone 360-643-3555 for more information and submission forms. All wreaths are to be made by hand with non-toxic materials. Minimum size 2”x 2”, Maximum 3’ x 3’. Please consider donating your wreath to our wreath auction – all proceeds benefit the Life Care Center’s Resident Council Fund. 751 Kearney St. Port Townsend, WA 98368 360-385-3555 • www.LCCA.com.
Las Palomas (1085 E. Washington St.) — Howly Slim (vocals and guitar), Saturday, 5 p.m.
Join the Fun and Show your Artistic Talent with a Unique Handmade Wreath!
The Boiler Room (711 Water St.) — Open jam, tonight, 8 p.m.; If Bears Were Bees (Seattle band) Saturday 8 p.m.; open mic Thursday, sign up at 7 p.m., starts at 8, an all ages venue.
classic jazz), tonight, 6 p.m.
Who’s playing? John Nelson’s “Live Music” column tells you. Thursdays in
Peninsula Daily News
Peninsula Daily News
Friday, November 12, 2010
PS At the Movies: Week of November 12-18 Port Angeles “Due Date” (R) — Peter Highman (Robert Downey Jr.) will be a dad for the first time when his wife gives birth in five days. He intends to catch a flight home from Atlanta so he can be there for the delivery, but a chance encounter with aspiring actor Ethan Tremblay (Zach Galifianakis) throws a monkey wrench into his plans. Desperate to reach his wife before their baby is born, Peter’s sanity is tested when he must take a road trip cross-country with dog-toting Ethan. At Lincoln Theater. Showtimes 5 p.m. and 7 p.m. daily, plus 9 p.m. today and Saturday, plus 1 p.m. and 3 p.m. Saturday and Sunday.
“Jackass 3-D” (R) — Outrageous stunts, with Johnny Knoxville, Bam Margera and Chris Pontius. At Lincoln Theater. Showtimes 7:15 p.m. daily, plus 1:15 p.m. Saturday and Sunday.
________ Motion Picture Association of America rating definitions G — General audiences. All ages admitted. PG — Parental guidance suggested; some material may not be suitable for children. PG-13 — Special parental guidance strongly suggested for children younger than 13. R — Restricted. Younger than 17 requires parent. NC-17 — Adults only. NR — Not rated by MPAA. ema. Showtimes 5:05 p.m. and 7:15 p.m. daily, plus 9:20 p.m. today and Saturday, plus12:50 p.m. and 2:55 p.m. Saturday and Sunday. “Morning Glory” (PG-13) — Newly hired as a producer on a national morning-news program called “Daybreak,” Becky Fuller (Rachel McAdams) decides to revitalize the low-rated show by bringing in legendary anchorman Mike Pomeroy (Harrison Ford). Pomeroy, however, refuses to do puff pieces like celebrity gossip and fashion, and clashes with his co-host (Diane Keaton). Meanwhile, Becky’s romance with a colleague begins to unravel, leaving her struggling to save her relationship, her job and “Daybreak” itself. At Deer Park Cinema. Showtimes 5:05 p.m. and 7:15 p.m. daily, plus 9:20 p.m. today and Saturday, plus 12:55 p.m. and 3 p.m. Saturday and Sunday. “Red” (PG-13) — The CIA targets a team of former agents for assassination. Starring Bruce Willis, Morgan Freeman, John Malkovich and Helen Mirren. At Deer Park Cinema. Showtimes 5:05 p.m. and 7:15 p.m. daily, plus 9:25 today and Saturday, plus 12:45 p.m. and 2:55 p.m. Saturday and Sunday. “Paranormal Activity 2” (R) — After experiencing what they think are a series of “break-ins,” a family sets up security cameras around their home — only to realize that events unfolding around them are more sinister than they
seem. Starring Katie Featherstone. At Lincoln Theater. Showtimes 5:15 p.m. daily, plus 9:15 p.m. today and Saturday, plus 3:15 p.m. Saturday and Sunday. “Secretariat” (PG) — This story of the 1973 Triple Crown winner stars Diane Lane as the owner and John Malkovich as the trainer. At Deer Park Cinema. Showtimes 4:50 p.m. daily, plus 9:40 p.m. today and Saturday. “Skyline” (PG-13) — Jarrod and Elaine (Eric Balvour and Scottie Thompson) take a trip to Southern California to visit Jarrod’s friend, Terry (Donald Faison). But what is supposed to be a fun getaway turns into a weekend of terror as a cluster of strange, mesmerizing lights signals the arrival of a malevolent alien invasion. When thousands of terrified people are pulled into the maws of giant alien ships, Jarrod and his companions must use every skill they have to survive. At Lincoln Theater. Showtimes 5:05 p.m. and 7:05 p.m. daily, plus 9:05 p.m. today and Saturday, plus 1:05 p.m. and 3:05 p.m. Saturday and Sunday. “Unstoppable” (PG-13) — When a massive, unmanned locomotive known as “the Beast” roars out of control, the threat is more ominous than just a derailment. With the train laden with toxic chemicals, an accident would decimate human life and cause an unprecedented environmental disaster. The only hope of bringing it to a safe stop is in
the hands of a veteran engineer and a young conductor, who must risk their own lives to save those in the runaway’s path. Starring Denzel Washington and Chris Pine. At Deer Park Cinema. Showtimes 5:10 p.m. and 7:10 p.m. daily, plus 9:10 p.m. today and Saturday, plus 1:10 p.m. and 3:10 p.m. Saturday and Sunday.
Port Townsend “Conviction” (R) — When her older brother Kenny (Sam Rockwell) is convicted of murder and sentenced to life in 1983, Betty Anne Waters (Hilary Swank) vows to get the conviction overturned. Beginning an 18-year quest to exonerate Kenny, Betty Anne puts herself through college and law school. With the help of
“Heartbreaker” (NR) — In this French romantic comedy, Alex Lippi (Romain Duris) has already wooed and charmed armies of women, young and less young, French and foreign. But Alex does it only on active service. He is appointed to break up undesired couplings. This time he must prevent a rich young lady from marrying an English millionaire. Also starring Vanessa Paradis and Julie Ferrier. At the Rose Theatre. Showtimes 7:20 p.m. daily.
ALL FILMS PRESENTED IN D.L.P. DIGITAL CINEMA 100% DIGITAL PICTURE AND SOUND
“The Tillman Story” (R) — Pat Tillman never thought of himself as a hero. His choice to leave a multimillion-dollar football contract and join the military wasn’t done for any reason other than he felt it was the right thing to do. The fact that the military manipulated his tragic death in the line of duty into a propaganda tool is unfathomable and thoroughly explored in Amir BarLev’s documentary. At the Rose Theatre. 4:30 p.m. “Megamind” (PG) — See synopsis under Port Angeles listings. At the Uptown Theater. Showtimes 5 p.m. and 8:30 p.m. today, 4 p.m. and
DEER PARK CINEMAS
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“Megamind 3D (PG) — Though he is the most-brilliant supervillain the world has known, Megamind (voice of Will Ferrell) is the least-successful. Thwarted time and again by heroic Metro Man (voice of Brad Pitt), Megamind is more surprised than anyone when he actually manages to defeat his longtime enemy. But without Metro Man, Megamind has no purpose in life, so he creates a new opponent, who quickly decides that it’s more fun to be a bad guy than a hero. Also with the voice of Tina Fey. At Deer Park Cin-
■ Deer Park Cinema: East Highway 101 at Deer Park Road, Port Angeles; 360452-7176. ■ Lincoln Theater: 132 E. First St., Port Angeles; 360-457-7997. ■ The Rose Theatre: 235 Taylor St., Port Townsend; 360-385-1089. ■ Uptown Theater: Lawrence and Polk streets, Port Townsend; 360-385-3883.
7:30 p.m. Saturday and Sunday, 7:30 p.m. Monday through Thursday.
Call 360-452-4507 or 800-826-7714 www.peninsuladailynews.com
Peninsula Daily News
“Hereafter” (PG-13) — A drama centered on three people, haunted by mortality in different ways. George (Matt Damon) is a blue-collar American who has a special connection to the afterlife. On the other side of the world, Marie (Cecile de France), a French journalist, has a near-death experience that shakes her reality. And when Marcus (Frankie and George McLaren), a London schoolboy, loses the person closest to him, he desperately needs answers. Each is on a path in search of the truth as their lives intersect, At Deer Park Cinema. Showtimes 7:15 p.m. daily, plus 1:15 p.m. Saturday and Sunday.
Where to find the cinemas
her best friend (Minnie Driver), Betty Anne pores over piles of suspicious evidence and retraces the steps that led to Kenny’s arrest in the hope of finally winning her brother’s freedom. At the Rose Theatre. Showtimes 4 p.m. and 7 p.m. daily.
Friday, November 12, 2010
Peninsula Daily News
winter driving? Tire Siping
SEE YOUR LOCAL LES SCHWAB FOR DETAILS ON SIPING!
PINNED FOR STUDS Studdable SUV/Light Truck tire designed for excellent traction on snow and ice.
Mounting • AiR CHECKS • RotAtionS FlAt REpAiR • RoAd HAzARd
tread design may vary
Research has shown that the most effective braking power occurs immediately prior to losing traction. Siping extends the window allowed for maximum braking gRipping EdgES gRipping EdgES power by giving the existing tread a helping hand. In the examples above, notice how the siped tire has dozens more gripping edges.
The tread surface on your tire is made up of many smaller surfaces known as “Tread Blocks.” The reason for so many surfaces is especially important when it comes to icy or SuRFACE tESt SuRFACE tESt wet road conditions. The “Tread Blocks” get their gripping power not from their many smooth surfaces, but from the even more numerous sharp surrounding edges. Siping provides more of these gripping edges.
WILL SIPING ADVERSELY AFFECT MY TIRE’S PERFORMANCE
Siping will not adversely affect your tires performance in any way. The tread on your tires retains all of its strength due to the patented spiral cutting process. This process leaves uncut areas known as tie bars keeping your tread strong.
EXCELLENT VALUE This is an excellent value on highway and all season radials. Offers a smooth quiet ride and tough steel belt construction.
SMOOTHER RIDE! SizE &
pRiCE 135.92 167.21 169.62 172.13 142.32
265/70SR-17 265/70tR-17 p255/70tR-18 p265/70tR-18 225/65tR-16
225/65tR-17 255/65tR-17 265/65R-17 p235/65tR-18 p255/65tR-18
pRiCE 153.53 171.89 165.31 156.48 159.67
p265/65tR-18 p275/65tR-18 235/60tR-18Xl 265/60tR-18 p245/60R-18
pRiCE 180.21 190.92 157.55 191.90 165.92
225/55R-18 235/55R-18 p275/55tR-20 255/50tR-19 p265/50tR-20
pRiCE 172.46 175.62 215.37 218.43 208.82
WINTERCAT SST PINNED FOR STUDS
New asphalt is relatively smooth but time and wear exaggerates the coarse texture of the road’s surface causing your tires to absorb most of the StAndARd MiCRo FlEXiBility FlEXiBility impact. Siping gives your tires a MicroFlexibility reducing the wear on your tire’s carcass and sidewalls. This effect not only increases tire life, but will result in a smoother ride. SipEd
DISC BRAKE SERVICE
lt215/85R-16 lt235/85R-16 lt235/80R-17 235/75SR-15 265/75SR-15 215/75SR-16 225/75SR-16 235/75SR-16 245/75SR-16
E E E B
pRiCE 170.17 167.30 247.36 122.21 139.84 114.23 128.43 135.76 139.39
265/75SR-16 lt235/75R-15 lt225/75R-16 lt245/75R-16 lt245/75R-16 lt265/75R-16 lt265/75R-16 lt245/75R-17 225/70SR-14
Best Brake Warranty
DRUM BRAKE SERVICE WE REPLACE Primary y Shoe Return Spring
Boot Piston Seal ea WE REPLACE WE REPLACE WE REPLACE Outer/Inner Sleeve & Pad & Plates Bushings
Mounting • AiR CHECKS • RotAtionS FlAt REpAiR • RoAd HAzARd
Factory Quality Parts
C E C E C E E
pRiCE 145.45 144.31 169.98 176.22 185.54 175.84 194.82 229.66 122.94
235/70SR-15 215/70SR-16 225/70SR-16 235/70SR-16 245/70SR-16 255/70SR-16 265/70SR-16 245/70SR-17 265/70SR-17
2527 e. HIgHWAY 101
pRiCE 130.37 121.85 128.87 135.50 137.87 149.91 157.27 172.13 173.78
lt245/70R-17 E lt265/70R-17 E lt275/70R-17 C 255/65SR-16 235/65SR-17 245/65SR-17 275/60SR-17 275/60SR-20Xl 255/55SR-18Xl 31/10.50R-15 C
227.58 230.51 255.53 155.52 157.60 168.64 179.30 290.82 207.64 158.36
WE REPLACE Primary Shoe WE REPLACE Shoe Hold-Down Parts WE REPLACE Adjuster j Lever Spring
WE REPLACE Secondary Shoe Return Spring
WE REPLACE Wheel Cylinder y Assembly
WE REPLACE Secondary y Shoe
WE RESURFACE BRAKE
There are many important parts that wear out in your brake system. This is why we don’t just replace your brake pads and shoes. It’s also why we can stand behind our brake service with the best brake warranty (Free Replacement 25,000 Miles – Parts & Labor).
FREE BRAKE INSPECTIONS
EXCELLENT VALUE Low cost tire with a high traction tread compound for added durability and tread life.
(on MoSt VEHiClES)
8 A.m.-6 P.m. mon.-FrI. 8 A.m. - 5 P.m. sAt.
sequIm 360-683-7261 802 e. WAsHIngton
tread design may vary
Mounting • AiR CHECKS • RotAtionS FlAt REpAiR • RoAd HAzARd
YouR SIze IN STock, cAll foR SIze & PRIce
Port toWnsend 360-385-0124 2355 sIms WAY
WE RESURFACE BRAKE
WE REPLACE Bleeder Screw Caliper p Housing
tread design may vary
LES SCHWAB BRAKE SERVICE INCLUDES:
A quality light truck/SUV tire that provides outstanding traction during harsh weather conditions.
Professionally Trained Technicians
Mounting • AiR CHECKS • RotAtionS FlAt REpAiR • RoAd HAzARd
YouR SIze IN STock, cAll foR SIze & PRIce
why les schwab brakes? Over 25 Years Experience